BILI- ptY. iriON WIN· NE'S SE OL YEAR IMU. PM. RNIN WEATHER 1' Mostly cloudy today and warm . A 40 percent chance 01 morning showers. High 70 to 75. Iowa law defines rape as crime of violence Und.ay Alan Parle The Daily Iowan I What is rape? The definition of rape continues to change as police, lawyers, judges and counselors learn more from the experiences of victims and offen- ders. But even as legislators respond to public demand with new laws, the ultimate power to define rape lies with juries made up of ordinary citizens. "Rape is an act of violence that uses sex as a tool," according to Diane 'Finnerty, associate director of the Emma Goldman Clinic for Women, 227 N. Dubuque St . Finnerty, who has worked with rape victims for 10 years, defmed violence as "an act of power and aggreBBion against someone." By classifying rspe as sexual abuse, Iowa law treats the act as a crime of violence, with the severity Dancing, pinatas Ihighlight festival J".lc. Dnld.on The Daily Iowan More than 1,000 people - about two percent of Iowa City's popula- tion - attended the annual Latino festival at the Holiday Inn, 210 S. Dubuque St., Saturday evening. The 1990 Gusto Latino festival •featured dancing, pitlata smashing and limboing for more than four · hours while breaking all atten- dance records from previous years, according to UI sophomore and coordinator Jessica Lara Wright. "Honestly, we were only expecting about 600 people," Wright said. "It's nice to see a lot of people from different backgrounds. They came here from·all over to party." Kim McCarthy UI Junior I The celebration attracted a diverse range of ethnic and age groups, as well as people from allover Iowa, ,and filled the lower level of the Holiday Inn. "Everybody's really having fun, really friendly. It's nice to see a lot of people from different back- RI'Ounds. They came here from all over to party," said UI junior Kim McCarthy. One Hiawatha couple, Russell Weston and June Chabod, said they carne to Iowa City just to have 1 ftm. Tbey entered the Gusto Latino dance. contest and won a $25 gift I certificate to La Casa Restaurant, 1 1200 S. Gilbert Court. .. "I didn't expect that,' Chabod ancing was just some- . music." · ythrn, a new band out of \ Davenport, provided the night's blUlic, playing favorites like 'Mony Mony· and "Twist and Shout." Lead sinpr Steve Ramirez alto got shouts of approval for "La Bamba" and more traditional IOIIp in Spanish. The band's assistant manager, Jelaie DeAnda, said the band "fOe8 by the crowd, what they like. 'l11ey could play more rock and roll, but that's not what this crowd "ants." He Kid the band played a lot of "Illsa" becauae people from Iowa CitJ aeemed to like it. ...- ......... "---- ' \ Kicked out Chilean President Augusto Pinochet surrendered the government to elected President Patricio Aylwin on Sunday, ending 16'h years of military rule. See Natlonl World, page 6A. 17 in a row The Iowa wrestling team came through and won their 17th straight Big Ten crown this weekend in Evanston , III. Terry Brands and Brooks Simpson won individual titles. See Sports, page 18. Arts ............................••.............. ... 58·6B Classified ............................ ........... 6B·7B Daily Break ................. ..................... .... 3B Metro ............................................. 2A-4A Movles ............................... .................. 2B Nation/World ............................. 6A - 10A Sports .......................................... 1B - 4B MONDAY March 12, 1990 Volume 122 No. 165' Iowa City's Morning Newspaper A SPECIAL DAILY IOWAN SERIES RVAPreported that 78 women and 5 men were raped in Iowa Rape SurvIVOr tells her story City last year. Of these, 63 reported that they were raped by an acquaintance. of the penalty increasing with the degree of violence. The Iowa Code defines sexual abuse as "any sex act between persons done by force or against the will of one of the persons.· The stipulation of "force or against the will" is a condition concerned with violence, said Timothy Ross- Boon, former Johnson County assistant attorney. To understand the state Code's defmition of sexual abuse first requires understanding the term 'sex act.' "A sex act does not have to be_ See DelIne, P8Qe 4A Kelly David The Dally fowan Four years ago on Pearl Harbor Day, UI student Jay Smith was awakened from a nap to see a man hurling himself into the bedroom of her Denver apartment. After dragging her into the kitchen to get a sharp knife, he ordered her to lie on her stomach, held the knife against her cheek and· threatened to kill her as he stood behind her. He then told her st.an,d up and get . undressed. "That's when it finally hit me that he was going to rape me. The thought had not even occurred ... I thought he was going to kill me and that was it." The assailant told Jay to lie face down again on her bed where he piled pillows and blankets on her head. UI seniors Jake Stigers and Jean Kopel thrill the crowd at the GUlto Latino festival Saturday evening with their electrifying performance of the mambo. The Foreign Language House dancers, who are not professionals and just practiced for the festival, met with loud applause after their two performances of the mambo. "(The mambo is) so sexy, every- body likes it," Jill Beyer, one of the dancers, Kid. The limbo contest waB also a bit, with the audience cheering each 8ucceS8ful pass under the pole. m graduate student Patrick Bourgeacq won a gift: certiftCgte from Gringo's Restaurant, 115 E. College St., squeezing under the stick about two feet from the ground. How did he get that low? "I don't know, you just sort of bend your knees, go back and you're The festival was sponsored by a number of student groups includ- ing the Foreign Language House, Student Senate and the Collegiate Associations Council. ------ Hov:ering over her, he traced pat- terns around her necJt and down her back with the knife. Then he raped and sodomized her. "He knew what he was doing and he was pretty professional," she aaid. He never let her see bis face. He spoke with a fake stutter and wore gloves to conceal his identity. He told her he would never get caught. Three years later. in 1988, he was convicted of 5 counts of sexual assault. After a highly publicized trial, the 25-year-old man was sentenced to 375 years in jail. Following the rape, Smith sold all her furniture and moved back to Iowa to live with her parents. In Iowa City, she is continuing her education at the UI and has become active in rape prevention and counseling. Smith's experience is atypical because she was attacked by an armed stranger who broke into her home. Most rapes nationwide and in Iowa City occur between a man and a woman who know each other, according to Rape Victim Advocacy Program Director Karla Miller. In Iowa City, 77 percent of the 82 individuals who reported rapes to RVAP in 1989 said they were raped by an acquaintance. Despite these statistics, the public still believes most rapes are per- petrated by strangers because inci- dents such as the one Smith sur- vived are highly publicized, according to Iowa City Police Detective Michael Brotherton. "People have this image of a rapist as 8 guy who jumps out of the bushes. One to two times out of 10 it is, but the other eight or nine times it is acquaintance rape," See Rape, Page 4A 1990 census willi count the .. U.S. homeless for 1st time WASHINGTON (AP) - An army of federal workers is about to try to make thousands of nearly invisible people part of America. The occasion is the first census of the homeless. Often in sight- if not always seen - these people do not exist for purposes of federal aid and rep- resentation unless they can be counted. How many are there? Where do they live? What kind of help do they need? "I don't see nothing I stand to lose or gain. It's just useless. What's the point?" Spencer Cox homele .. New Yorker To many of the homeless, though, "It's the first time we've gone out being counted seems likely to make in the street" to count people, said little difference in their lives. Cynthia Taeuber, who is directing "I don't see nothing I stand to lose the effort. or gain," said Spencer Cox, a Advocates for the homeless, local homeleS8 New Yorker. "It's just governments and other organiza- useless. What's the point?" tions have been enlisted to help, A homeless man in Stamford, and most are cooperating, she said. Conn., echoed Cox's view. "What . In some cases that assistance is good would it do" to cooperate, said being given "grudgingly," however, the man, who would identify him- since the groups have concerns self only as Bob. about. whether there will be a Estimates of the number of home- complete and accurate count. less nationwide have ranged from "The Bush people are not into 250,000 to 3 million in recent taking care of people who need years. help," said Karl Kirman, contacted Counting them - a task some at the Columbus House shelter in consider impossible - will be New Haven, Conn. "And they don't attempted on the night of March want to know why we need help." 20-21, less than two weeks before But Kinnan said he would answer the Census Bureau's official count- the census questions anyway. ing day for the rest of the nation. Simone Baxter, 29, of Hartford, Conn., who said she has been homeless for four months, believes it is important to be counted. . "I don't think the government realizes how many homeless people there she said. William Barrios, who lives in a shelter for veterans in New York, said people in shelters will be cooperative. "They get a census every night when they check in," he said. "The homeless people on the streets, they're not going to coop- erate. They're druggies and alco- holics looking for their next fix," Barrios added. In Washington, Mitch Snyder of the Center for Creative Non- Violence is urging the homeless to snub the Census Burelj.u. "You can't count all the people in the streets. Experience quickly teaches the homeless that to be identified as such is to risk harass- ment ... and abuse," Snyder said. In Detroit, Toylce Cheatham is worried about talking to govern- ment officials, even though the Census Bureau promilles to keep the answers secret. "They'll tell you it's confidential. But you can get cut off if you say the wrong thing," said I the 24-year-old Cheatham, who was See Cenaus, Page 4A Lithuania votes for independence after 50 years under Soviet rule VILNIUS, U.S.S.R. (AP) - The Lithuanian parliament voted Sun- day to break away from the Soviet Union and restore the indepen- dence the Baltic republic lost when it was forcibly annexed by the Kremlin 50 years ago. Legislators joined hands, raised them over their heads and chanted "Lietuva, Lietuva," or "Lithuania," after they voted to proclaim their homeland indepen- dent once more. The vote was 124"() with 8ix deputies abstaining. The move was not immediately recognized or sanctioned by Mos- cow, and legislators acknowledged that full independence would only be won after long, difficult negotia- tions with the Kremlin leadership. But outside the parliament hall, a small crowd broke into wild cheers. Earlier, the crowd ripped down a metal Soviet crest from the outside door of the legislative building and carted it away. Some stamped on it. "That'. the end of the Soviet regime," Kid a jubilant deputy looking on. "Expressing the will of the people, . the Council of the RepUblic of Lithuania decrees and solemnly declares the restoration of the exerci" of the sovereign powers of the Lithuanian state, Lithuanians cheer outt/de the office of parliament Sunday after lawmakers elected the first non-Communl.t pre.ldent of a Soviet republic. which were annulled by foreign force in 1940," said the legislative decree. And from this moment, Lithuania again becomes a sovereign state," it said. For Soviet President Mikhail Gor- bachev the vote represented per- haps hiB biggest crisis yet, on his fifth anniversary as Soviet leader and the eve of a national par- liamentary session. The outgoing president of the Lithuanian parliament, Commun- ist Party chief Algirdaa Brazau- skas, said before the vote that approval of aeceaaion could have a "contagious effect" on other republics. They would only add to GoTha- chev's troubles, which already .include rumblings for indepen- dence elsewhere. and eerious sc0- Bee Ulfluanle, PIgs - ______ 0_-

Daily Iowan (Iowa City, Iowa), 1990-03-12

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Mostly cloudy today and warm. A 40 percent chance 01 morning showers. High 70 to 75.

Iowa law defines rape as crime of violence Und.ay Alan Parle The Daily Iowan

I What is rape? The definition of rape continues to

change as police, lawyers, judges and counselors learn more from the experiences of victims and offen­ders.

But even as legislators respond to public demand with new laws, the ultimate power to define rape lies with juries made up of ordinary citizens.

"Rape is an act of violence that uses sex as a tool," according to Diane 'Finnerty, associate director of the Emma Goldman Clinic for Women, 227 N. Dubuque St.

Finnerty, who has worked with rape victims for 10 years, defmed violence as "an act of power and aggreBBion against someone."

By classifying rspe as sexual abuse, Iowa law treats the act as a crime of violence, with the severity

Dancing, pinatas Ihighlight festival J".lc. Dnld.on The Daily Iowan

More than 1,000 people - about two percent of Iowa City's popula­tion - attended the annual Latino festival at the Holiday Inn, 210 S. Dubuque St., Saturday evening.

The 1990 Gusto Latino festival • featured dancing, pitlata smashing and limboing for more than four

· hours while breaking all atten­dance records from previous years, according to UI sophomore and

• progr~ coordinator Jessica Lara Wright.

"Honestly, we were only expecting about 600 people," Wright said.

"It's nice to see a lot of people from different backgrounds. They came here from· all over to party."

Kim McCarthy UI Junior

I The celebration attracted a diverse range of ethnic and age groups, as well as people from allover Iowa, ,and filled the lower level of the Holiday Inn.

"Everybody's really having fun, really friendly. It's nice to see a lot of people from different back­RI'Ounds. They came here from all over to party," said UI junior Kim McCarthy.

One Hiawatha couple, Russell Weston and June Chabod, said they carne to Iowa City just to have

1 ftm. Tbey entered the Gusto Latino dance. contest and won a $25 gift

I certificate to La Casa Restaurant, 11200 S. Gilbert Court. ..

"I didn't expect that,' Chabod

~.~. ~ ancing was just some-. music."

· ythrn, a new band out of \ Davenport, provided the night's blUlic, playing favorites like 'Mony Mony· and "Twist and Shout." Lead sinpr Steve Ramirez alto got shouts of approval for "La Bamba" and more traditional IOIIp in Spanish.

The band's assistant manager, Jelaie DeAnda, said the band "fOe8 by the crowd, what they like. 'l11ey could play more rock and roll, but that's not what this crowd "ants."

He Kid the band played a lot of "Illsa" becauae people from Iowa CitJ aeemed to like it.

...-......... "---- ' \

Kicked out Chilean President Augusto Pinochet surrendered the government to elected President Patricio Aylwin on Sunday, ending 16'h years of military rule. See Natlonl World, page 6A.

17 in a row The Iowa wrestling team came through and won their 17th straight Big Ten crown this weekend in Evanston , III. Terry Brands and Brooks Simpson won individual titles. See Sports, page 18.

Arts ................... .........••......... .•.... ... 58·6B Classified ............................ ........... 6B·7B Daily Break ................. ......................... 3B Metro ............................................. 2A-4A Movles ............................... .................. 2B Nation/World ............................. 6A - 10A Sports .... ...................................... 1B - 4B

MONDAY March 12, 1990

Volume 122 No. 165'

Iowa City 's Morning Newspaper


78 women and 5 men were raped in Iowa

Rape SurvIVOr tells her story City last year. Of these, 63 reported that they were raped by an acquaintance.

of the penalty increasing with the degree of violence.

The Iowa Code defines sexual abuse as "any sex act between persons done by force or against the will of one of the persons.·

The stipulation of "force or against the will" is a condition concerned with violence, said Timothy Ross­Boon, former Johnson County assistant attorney.

To understand the state Code's defmition of sexual abuse first requires understanding the term 'sex act.'

"A sex act does not have to be_ See DelIne, P8Qe 4A

Kelly David The Dally fowan

Four years ago on Pearl Harbor Day, UI student Jay Smith was awakened from a nap to see a man hurling himself into the bedroom of her Denver apartment.

After dragging her into the kitchen to get a sharp knife, he ordered her to lie on her stomach, held the knife against her cheek and· threatened to kill her as he stood behind her.

He then told her st.an,d up and get . undressed.

"That's when it finally hit me that he was going to rape me. The thought had not even occurred ... I thought he was going to kill me and that was it."

The assailant told Jay to lie face down again on her bed where he piled pillows and blankets on her head.

UI seniors Jake Stigers and Jean Kopel thrill the crowd at the GUlto Latino festival Saturday evening with their electrifying performance of the mambo.

The Foreign Language House dancers, who are not professionals and just practiced for the festival, met with loud applause after their two performances of the mambo.

"(The mambo is) so sexy, every­body likes it," Jill Beyer, one of the dancers, Kid.

The limbo contest waB also a bit, with the audience cheering each 8ucceS8ful pass under the pole. m graduate student Patrick Bourgeacq won a gift: certiftCgte

from Gringo's Restaurant, 115 E. College St., squeezing under the stick about two feet from the ground.

How did he get that low? "I don't know, you just sort of bend

your knees, go back and you're under.~

The festival was sponsored by a number of student groups includ­ing the Foreign Language House, Student Senate and the Collegiate Associations Council.


Hov:ering over her, he traced pat­terns around her necJt and down her back with the knife.

Then he raped and sodomized her. "He knew what he was doing and

he was pretty professional," she aaid.

He never let her see bis face. He spoke with a fake stutter and wore gloves to conceal his identity.

He told her he would never get caught.

Three years later. in 1988, he was

convicted of 5 counts of sexual assault.

After a highly publicized trial, the 25-year-old man was sentenced to 375 years in jail.

Following the rape, Smith sold all her furniture and moved back to Iowa to live with her parents.

In Iowa City, she is continuing her education at the UI and has become active in rape prevention and counseling.

Smith's experience is atypical

because she was attacked by an armed stranger who broke into her home. Most rapes nationwide and in Iowa City occur between a man and a woman who know each other, according to Rape Victim Advocacy Program Director Karla Miller.

In Iowa City, 77 percent of the 82 individuals who reported rapes to RVAP in 1989 said they were raped by an acquaintance.

Despite these statistics, the public still believes most rapes are per­petrated by strangers because inci­dents such as the one Smith sur­vived are highly publicized, according to Iowa City Police Detective Michael Brotherton.

"People have this image of a rapist as 8 guy who jumps out of the bushes. One to two times out of 10 it is, but the other eight or nine times it is acquaintance rape,"

See Rape, Page 4A

1990 census willi count the ..

U.S. homeless for 1 st time WASHINGTON (AP) - An army

of federal workers is about to try to make thousands of nearly invisible people part of America.

The occasion is the first census of the homeless.

Often in sight- if not always seen - these people do not exist for purposes of federal aid and rep­resentation unless they can be counted.

How many are there? Where do they live? What kind of help do they need?

"I don't see nothing I stand to lose or gain. It's just useless. What's the point?"

Spencer Cox homele .. New Yorker

To many of the homeless, though, "It's the first time we've gone out being counted seems likely to make in the street" to count people, said little difference in their lives. Cynthia Taeuber, who is directing

"I don't see nothing I stand to lose the effort. or gain," said Spencer Cox, a Advocates for the homeless, local homeleS8 New Yorker. "It's just governments and other organiza­useless. What's the point?" tions have been enlisted to help,

A homeless man in Stamford, and most are cooperating, she said. Conn., echoed Cox's view. "What . In some cases that assistance is good would it do" to cooperate, said being given "grudgingly," however, the man, who would identify him- since the groups have concerns self only as Bob. about. whether there will be a

Estimates of the number of home- complete and accurate count. less nationwide have ranged from "The Bush people are not into 250,000 to 3 million in recent taking care of people who need years. help," said Karl Kirman, contacted

Counting them - a task some at the Columbus House shelter in consider impossible - will be New Haven, Conn. "And they don't attempted on the night of March want to know why we need help." 20-21, less than two weeks before But Kinnan said he would answer the Census Bureau's official count- the census questions anyway. ing day for the rest of the nation. Simone Baxter, 29, of Hartford,

Conn., who said she has been homeless for four months, believes it is important to be counted. .

"I don't think the government realizes how many homeless people there are,~ she said.

William Barrios, who lives in a shelter for veterans in New York, said people in shelters will be cooperative. "They get a census every night when they check in," he said.

"The homeless people on the streets, they're not going to coop­erate. They're druggies and alco­holics looking for their next fix," Barrios added.

In Washington, Mitch Snyder of the Center for Creative Non­Violence is urging the homeless to snub the Census Burelj.u.

"You can't count all the people in the streets. Experience quickly teaches the homeless that to be identified as such is to risk harass­ment ... and abuse," Snyder said.

In Detroit, Toylce Cheatham is worried about talking to govern­ment officials, even though the Census Bureau promilles to keep the answers secret.

"They'll tell you it's confidential. But you can get cut off if you say the wrong thing," said I the 24-year-old Cheatham, who was

See Cenaus, Page 4A

Lithuania votes for independence after 50 years under Soviet rule

VILNIUS, U.S.S.R. (AP) - The Lithuanian parliament voted Sun­day to break away from the Soviet Union and restore the indepen­dence the Baltic republic lost when it was forcibly annexed by the Kremlin 50 years ago.

Legislators joined hands, raised them over their heads and chanted "Lietuva, Lietuva," or "Lithuania," after they voted to proclaim their homeland indepen­dent once more. The vote was 124"() with 8ix deputies abstaining.

The move was not immediately recognized or sanctioned by Mos­cow, and legislators acknowledged that full independence would only be won after long, difficult negotia­tions with the Kremlin leadership.

But outside the parliament hall, a small crowd broke into wild cheers. Earlier, the crowd ripped down a metal Soviet crest from the outside door of the legislative building and carted it away. Some stamped on it.

"That'. the end of the Soviet regime," Kid a jubilant deputy looking on.

"Expressing the will of the people, . the Suprem~ Council of the RepUblic of Lithuania decrees and solemnly declares the restoration of the exerci" of the sovereign powers of the Lithuanian state,

Lithuanians cheer outt/de the office of parliament Sunday after lawmakers elected the first non-Communl.t pre.ldent of a Soviet republic.

which were annulled by foreign force in 1940," said the legislative decree.

• And from this moment, Lithuania again becomes a sovereign state," it said.

For Soviet President Mikhail Gor­bachev the vote represented per­haps hiB biggest crisis yet, on his fifth anniversary as Soviet leader and the eve of a national par­liamentary session.

The outgoing president of the Lithuanian parliament, Commun­ist Party chief Algirdaa Brazau­skas, said before the vote that approval of aeceaaion could have a "contagious effect" on other republics.

They would only add to GoTha­chev's troubles, which already .include rumblings for indepen­dence elsewhere. and eerious sc0-

Bee Ulfluanle, PIgs ~ - ______ 0_-

2A METRO/IOWA The Daily Iowan Monday. March 12.1990

Couple sues hospital, citing negligence Kelty David The Daily Iowan

A Dubuque, Iowa, couple filed a lawsuit againat the state of Iowa last week, alleging that the UI H08pitals and Clinics staff left. their daughter unattended while she was having difficulty breath­ing.

The daughter, Anne M. Meyer, "ufJ'ered a cardiac arrest after having been without air from four to 12 minutes while a patient at the m H08pitals and Clinics in 1987, according to a Johnson County District Court lawsuit filed Tuesday.

As a result of the asphyxiation and

Marijuana, gun found; 3 arrested Kell, David The Daily Iowan

An Iowa state trooper confiscated a handgun and 15 pounds, 11 ounces of marijuana from two Texas women and a man shortly after midnight Friday.

The defendants, Sanjuanita I. Tovar, 26, Oscar R. Tovar, 26, and Rose M. Flores, 22, of Laredo, Texas, were eastbound on Inter· state 80 when they were pulled over for speeding, according to Johnson County District Court records.

The marijuana was reportedly found in the car's trunk after Sanjuanita Tovar gave the trooper permission to search the car.

The three were charged with pos· session of a controlled substance and intent to deliver a controlled substance. They were taken to the Johnson County Jail.

cardiac arrest, Meyer is in a veg­etative state and will require nursing home care for the rest of her life, according to the lawsuit.

Meyer's parents, Roger J. Meyer and Mary Lou Meyer, filed suit on their daughter's behalfbecause she has been declared legally incompe­tent.

U1 Hospitals and Clinics spokes­person Dean Borg had no comment on the lawsuit Friday and said he was not aware a lawsuit had been filed.

Meyer was transported to mHos· pitals and Clinics Jan. 31, 1987, for surgery to remove an arterial ven­ous malformation and a blood clot. The procedure was performed

without complications, according to the lawsuit.

On Feb. 12, 1987, Meyer under· went a tracheotomy - an opera­tion to 88Bist her in breathing by creating an opening in her trachea through her neck, according to the lawsuit.

Following the operation, hospital nurses and staff were ordered to watch Meyer's ·cork trachea toler· ance· up to and in.cluding March 16,1987.

The opening in her throat WBI ·corked" March 16 by a UI H08pi­tals and Clinics nurse at .. p.m. Meyer was then reportedly left. unattended for the next half hour, according to the lawsuit.

The nurse returned at 4 :30 p.m. to lind Meyer with "no respiration and no pulse,· according to the lawsuit.

Meyer was suocellllfully resusci­tated, but left. in a vegetative state. Her parents oontend that the hos­pital staff, as employee8 of the state, acted negligently and that the ute failed to provide policies which would have prohibited hospi· tal staff from leaving their daughter unattended.

The Meyers are suing the hospital for Anne's loss of wages, decreased future earning capacity, current and fUture medical expenses, and past and future loss of mind, body and enjoyment of life.

Associated Press

One of many fallen power lowers lies tangled with formed around the lines Wednesday, causing Ihe fa/len, Ice-encrusted cables soulh of Woodward, towers to collapse and disrupting electrical s.rvlce In Iowa, on Thursday. Ice as thick as three Inches had central portions of the state.

Sections of Des Moines still dark Flores was also charged with

unauthorized possession of a wea­pon after the trooper's search uncovered a Browning 380 automa-tic pistol in her possession. DES MOINES (AP) - Electric

workers waged what they hoped to Oscar and Sanjuanita Tovar's bond be a final assault on Des Moines

was set at $10,000 and Flores' neighborhoods Sunday, attempting bond was set at $15:000. to reconnect service to some 3,000

Preliminary hearing in the matter customers who spent the fourth

"Most of the major distribution work has been finished. "

head line8. Iowa Power asked that people tum

on their porch lights over the weekend 80 repair crews driving through neighborhoods will be able to locate homes that 8till have no electricity. is set for March 16. night without power following a

· freezing rainstorm.

Former UI ,

Foundation •

director dies The Daily Iowan

Elizabeth M. Stanley, a former director of the m Foundation and recipient of the m Distinguished Alumni Award, died Wednesday at the m Hospitals and Clinics. She was 83.

Stanley graduated from the UI in 1927. She co-founded the Stanley Foundation with her husband, the late C. Maxwell Stanley, serving as both an officer and director of the foundation.

In 1982, Stanley received the UI Distingui8hed Alumni Award for her outstanding support of higher education.

She served as director of the UI Foundation for nine years and was ijlter named honorary director. She "as also director of the Stanley Onive1'8ity of Iowa Support Organi· Cation and co-founded the Muscatine-based E&M Charities to iupport educational, religious and I)uman service activities.

; A memorial service will be held Indayat 11:00 a.m. at the Wesley United Methodist Church in Mus· Catine, Iowa. Memorials may be Q:iade to the University of Iowa Foundation, the Muscatine Art Center or the Wesley United Methodist Church.

In Brief BrI.,.

• • • UI ProfIlllllOl' of Economics S.Y. Wu hu recently publiahed a new book titled "Production, Entrejn'eneunhip, and Profit.." : The book up~ the vie" that the market alone cannot be relied upon 10 aDocale reIIOUl'CIII in a world of IIJIa!r· tainty, and that eDtrepreneun a1., i.elp perform that tuk.

Iowa Power spokesman John McCarroll said workers hooked up about 1,000 customers since Satur­day night but that the remaining work was tedious.

"Moat of the work is reattaching individual (house) lines . .. that came down in the storm,~ he said. "Most of the major distribution work has been finished ."

The morning after the storm, Iowa Power officials said 91,000 custom­ers - more than half of the

I.e. officer gains rank of sergeant

The Dally lowsn

Iowa City Police Officer Paul Sueppel was promoted to the rank of Sergeant Friday.

Sueppel has worked in the inves­tigative division of the police department for 11 years and has been a member of the statewide Law Enforcement Intelligence Network since its inception six years ago.

An experienced investigator, Sueppel will work on a number of criminal areas including homi­cide, arson, burglary and drug enforcement.

He became an Iowa City police officer in 1972 after working for a year as a radio operator.

Sueppel will begin field duty today as a patrol sergeant.

The Finest Art. 29 Muter Prints; in which "the beauty of the basics or nuniDl and the. relanonahipe between nlll'8M and patient. are eloquently depicted in both lext and art,' accord· iDllo the AJN.

Donahue',6().pep book, published by C. V. Moeby Co., Willi amoDl the 64

John McCarroll Iowa Power spoke.man

metropolitan area - were without service when the ice 8torm snapped electric lines or caused tree branches to rip lines to the ground.

McCarroll said bad weather could be a problem for a about 400 repair people who were in boom trucks, attaching electrical connections or removing tree branches from over·

"We're seeing a lot of porch lights: McCarroll said. "But it's as scattered as it ever was.~

"We have people work in the rain as long as it is not pouring," said McCarroll. "But if there'8 a lot of lightning, we don't want workers out in that."

McCarroll praised utility workers. "A lot of people have been working long hours for days when they didn't have power at their own homes. rYe been very impressed.'

UI professor receives 30-day jail term Kelly David The Daily Iowan

A UI marketing professor pleaded guilty to charges alleging he assaulted his wife and was sentenced to 30 days in jail Thursday.

David Curry, 45, of 34 Bedford Court. was charged with assault causing injury February 11 after he struck his wife several times in the head causing her "to see stars," according to Johnson County District Court records .

Curry is scheduled to begin serving his sentence March 17. He was also sentenced to one year of probation and ordered to complete

a batterers' group therapy program. He was given credit for 17 hours already served in the Johnson County


Courts Kelly David The Daily Iowan

An Iowa City man was arrested Friday after he allegedly forged his roommate's check to obtain $250 cash, according to Johnson County District Court records.

The defendant, Robert J. Bowman, Jr., 25, 1807 Lakeside Dr., reportedly admitted making one of his roommate's checks payable to himself and then cashing the check.

Preliminary hearing in the matter is set for March 16, according to court records.

• Th. Departmeat 01 PhyUca aad AitroDOIDf will boat a colloquium on ·Convective Turbulence: An Experi­ment and a Little Theory" by Prof. Leo Kadanotr from the Univenlty of Chi· cqo, at 8:30 p.m. in Van Allen HaJJ, Room 301.

published. fA a eon~ .-- in cue of qIlNtioDI.

Notice of_ntlwhere admiuian Ito cIwpd will not be accepted.

Notice of political eventl, ucept meetilllr a..-ncemenu of f'8COIDized otudent JI'OIIJII. will not be ~.

boob .. Ieeted by AJN for the honor of • The 10_ CUy ZEN CeaeenriIJ QuMtlona f'IIIIIl'dIng the Today QJlwnn

IhouJd be directed to Sara LanpnberJ. 33H063. beiDI boob 0( the}'Nl'. ,hold medftatiou at 6:30 a.m., 6:20

.. _ .... _, a.m., 7:20 Lm., 4:30 p.m. and 6:20 p.m., • UUII at 10 S. Gilbert St., NCOnd tloor.

CorrectIOM , BecaUN the nature and scope 0( the ~et have tm)lved over time, the tDtrepreneuriaJ role has aJao chanpd, WU88YS. : Interaction ~n entrepreneun and .m, IJI8I"bt has brDUjJht chanIN in the ~place and propeUed the economy .,..ard, he laYS.

• TIl. Iowa Clt7 Chr.atiaa W_a'. Club will meet at 6:30 p.m. at the Days Inn Ironmeo, 1200 FirBt Ave.

• Th. Profraa bl eo_parad •• IJteratwe will 8pOJIIOr a talk by Prof. Maureen Roberteon, titled "Parallel World.: The FormatiOJl of WOID8II'. Literary Culture in Late Imperial China: at 3:30 p.m. in the Elllliah­Plriloaophy 8ui1din(, Room 304.

7'M DtUJy Iowa.. strives for 8CC\IJ'8e)' and fat ..... in the reporti"l of news. If a .... port II wr'Oll/r or mi.leadinc. a reqUMt {or a eorrec:tlon or • cJaritlcation ma.Y be made by con~i"l the editor at S3S-6030. A _. tion or a clarification wiD be publi.hed in tIli. column. ~.

: Thebook' .. tyl.~lt-mlellOt oo.Iy to prof_ional ecollOllli.u but a1., " underwraduae. and inlel'88ted lay ~raona. , Wu is aItIo the author of·An Introduc­~on to Modem Demand Theory.'

.1PCIPaDheI will hold a Iegillative meeting at 3:30 p.m. in the Union. Jowa Room.

• CIarQtiaa 8cf_ OrpabIadoD will hold a meeting at 7:80 p.m. in the Union, Wiaconain Room.

T.....,PoIIor Announoementl for the Today c:aIumn muat

be IUbmitted to T1M DtUJy 1_ by 1 p.m. two cIaya prior to publication. Notic. may be IIIIIt throuch the mall. but be lUre to mall ... Iy to enaW'8 publication. All IRIbmilalolul mua be clearly printed on a Today column blank (wbIc:h appean on IN claalfled _

7'M Doily. loUXJn Ie publiabed by St.adent Pllblicationa Inc .• 111 Communi~tiona Cen· ter, Iowa City. Iowa .52242 cIaIly _pt Saturdaya, Sunday •• Iep! hollda,. and uni· wenIiy holicla)oa, and IIntnnit, _tlana. 8eaond<I_ poa,e paid at the 1-. CIty PQIt 0IIIce WId. tile Act of eon,-. fA Mareh 2, 1879. •

• • A UJ COU. ofNurainc professor', book about the art of nunlng hal been flebd u a book of the }'Nl' by the lmeriean Journal ofNurainc. · UI Auociate Pror_ of Nuraini M. Pat DaDahIlll 1n'II&e the book. "NuraiJIf:

• The Departm.at ot PhJatC8 aacI A.itroDOIDf will 'poDlOr a plume phfllca 181ninar, -Caviton Generation and Second Harmonic Emf .. ion In a Nonuniform Pla.ma With Micro· wavwa: by Gene Hu at 1:30 p.m. in Van Allen Hall, Room 309.

...... ) or ~tten and trip ........ 011 a run aheet of paper.

Announ_tI will not be _pled over the 1eIepbone. All IUbmiAiona mlllt iIIcIude the _ and pi-. nwnber, which wiD 110& be

1IIIbeori .... rat.: Iowa CIt, and CoraJ. ville, 812 for ... _tar. 824 (or two l81li ...... ~. for .ummel' -*'. tao for flail JMr. out of town, '20 for _ ...-ter, f40 for two .-.e.... 810 for .wnmer .-loa. f&O ail year.

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The Dally Iowan - Monday, March 12, 1990 METRO/IOWA 3A

Women are significant part of University's development

Women at the UI Awards honor greek service, scholarship

I In 1855, the Ul became the first publiC university in the U,S, to admit women. Today, in the second of a two-part series. The Daily Iowan's Brenda Mobile will di8cUBI

, lOme of the relevant advances made (or and by women at the VI during the 19008.

From just a handful of women faculty members in the late 1800s, the number of women playing a role in the academics, the admi-nistrati and the philosophy of

) the increased greatly. Todi "I omen make up nearly one

quarter of the UI faculty - 17 I percent of whom are on the tenure

track, according to Elizabeth Stroud, UI Office of Academic

• Affairs institutional data coordina­tor.

"The number comprises a lot of nurses from the nursing staff. The nurses tend to increase the per­centage," Stroud said.

The number of women throughout the university began to increase during World War II when UI women took over the Highlander's

I Cldb, joined the marching band and assumed top positions on the

I Hawkeye yearbook and The Daily rowan. From 1944-45, The Daily rowan was staffed solely by

I women. May Brodbeck, the first female UI

~ vice president, is responsible for

many of the achievements of women on the UI campus. accord­ing to UI history professor Linda Kerber.

Brodbeck served as vice president from 1974-1981. As the dean of faculties and vice president for academic affairs, her main respon­sibilities were f'lScal and organiza­tional. She approved faculty and administrative appointments, and she also promoted the college and faculty welfare budgeta.

"May Brodbeck had a major impact on the status of women," Kerber said. "She moved quickly to regularize women's study. She worked to stabilize the program and to ensure it would be impor­tant, solid and challenging in the UI College of Liberal Arts.·

During the past 15 years, women at the UI have made a number of academic achievements.

"One of the most important achievements in the last 15 years is the flourishing of the Women's Studies Program," said Sally Ken­ney, UI professor of political sci­ence.

The Women's Studies Program looks into cultural diversity and allows students to learn about different perspectives on various career fields, said Martha Cha­malIas, chairwoman of the Women's Studies Program.

"We have a very exciting curricu­lum because it is one course of

study that introduces numbers of ways to think about women in the United States and the world," Chamall.as said.

Another stride for women at the UI was the founding of the Women's Resource and Action Pr0-gram in 1971.

"The women's center was created 20 years ago by a group of women in the UI to answer to the needs of women at the university and in the community," said Papusa Molina, director of the Women's Resource and Action Center.

Services such as Domestic Violence counseling, the Rape Victim Advo­cacy Program and the Emma Gold­man Clinic for Women stemmed from the women's center, Molina said.

Although the composition ofthe UI student body has become predomi­nantly coed in the last 25 years, males still dominate the UI's tenured faculty.

"There is a major disparity between the (faculty and students), and they should be congruent. If you come and study this, the standards will be the same for females as for males. On the other hand, you don't really want to chaJIenge young men," Kerber said.

In the past, the workplace was separated by gender and there were separate careers for women. The people of authority were not

women, Kerber said. "In the last 25 years, we have

challenged that philosophy and have acted on it," Kerber said . "The high numbers reflect the high ranking of women. There is also a higher proportion of women that are assistant professors,"

She added that even though the percentage of women has increased, there is still a very long way to go.

Service positions continue to be dominated by women at the UI, as about 64 percent of staff employees are women, Stroud said.

Academic changes are allowing women to take a greater role in the UI as well, Kerber added.

"Curriculum has reflected some of that change. (General education

requirements) in literature cover women's literature, and there are historical perspectives courses for women," Kerber said.

Even though improvements have been made, some women faculty members said there is room for more.

"There are people making an effort to hire women, but they barely replace women who have left or who have been denied tenure, and this makes it hard to get ahead,· Kenney said. "It is important to create a climate where women can be successful. The departments most successful in recruiting and retaining women are the ones in which faculty have a familiarity with work on women's studies."

Laur ..... Allen The Daily Iowan

The Scholarship, Leadership and Service Awards Ceremony - hon­oring outstanding UI greek mem­bers - concluded Greek Week 1990 Sunday night at the Union Main Ballroom. •

Alpha Chi Omega and Sigma: Alpha Epsilon hold the first place award for Greek Week. Second place winners are Delta Delta Delta and Acacia, and third place winners are Alpha Xi Delta and Phi Kappa Theta.

Doug Dillon won the greek man of the year, while Janeen Day was named greek woman of the year.

Kappa Sigma and Delta Delta Delta won the fraternal excellence award.

The Black Greek Caucus out, standing members are Felicia Hall and Terrence Watts. Willie Watson and Julia Ricks will enter the Black Greek Caucus Hall of Fame ..

The Intematernity Council officer of the year is Doug Dillon. Laura Fuss is the Panhellenic officer of the year. .

:City Council approves $49.5 million budget for 1991 •

The chapters earning the highest grade point averages for fall were Omega PSi Phi, Alpha Xi Delta, Kappa Sigma, and Kappa Alpha' Theta. The chapters with the most improved GPAs were Alpha Kappa' Alpha and Chi Omega. The pledge' classes with the highest GPAs are Theta Xi and Kappa Alpha Theta.

Sigma Chi and Kappa Alpha Theta are named the chapters with the most outstanding scholarship pro­gram.

, Tony. Felt The Daily Iowan

The Iowa City Council approved • the f'mancial plan and budget for I fiscal year 1991 Friday morning.

The proposed budget includes a 4.8 I percent increase in property taxes

and will initiate several new ser­vice programs.

, The following are highlights of the

proposed budget:

• $2,601,715 for fire services • including a new fire • training! public education officer

and an annual payment to the county for the area-wide hazardous materials response team. This rep­resents a $145,552 increase.

• $292,214 for economic develop­ment which includes an appropria­tion of $200,000 for a city-owned­and-operated industriaI park. This represents an increase of $209,344.

• $2,698,234 for housing assis­tance including funds for 62 units of existing public housing and the voucher and certificate assistance programs. This is an increase of $118,037.

• $2,187,952 for non-operational

administration costs such as aid to human service agencies, funding for the Johnson County Council of Governments and airport levies. This year's budget included fund· ing for the Civic Center remodeling project, so this budget represents a decrease of $801,697.

• $3,006,571 for water services and preparation of a comprehen­sive water resources plan to deter­mine the need and desirability of additional well capacity. This rep­resents an increase of $160,135.

• $2,912,387 to cover refuse collec tion and landfill expenses. The

rates for collection will increase to $7.50 per month to cover the cost of a new program of separate yard­waste pick·up. This budget includes an increase of $600,052.

• $2,136,833 for transit services. The property-tax subsidy has declined to $1,068,332 due to increased state aid. The budget represents a decline in funding of $150,195.

• $5,962,322 for pollution control such as sewage treatment. This represents a decrease in funds of $679,436.

• $2,181,788 for operation of

metered and ramp parking. This budget is self-funded with an increase in funds of $61,928.

• $3,300,545 for police services including administrative costs and community services. Two new com­munity service officer positions and installation of radar in all marked vehicles are new projects funded by this budget, which will increase by $292,303.

• $1,652,718 for library expenses including funds for two new staff positions. This budget increases by $139,868 .

Delta Delta Delta and Delta Tau Delta won the philanthropy service award.

The outstanding joint philan­thropy award went to Gamma Phi Beta and Phi Kappa Psi.

Pi Beta Phi and Kappa Sigma won the outstanding pledge program award.

Chi Omega and Beta Theta Pi won first place for their Follies presen­tation SatUrday night at Hancher Auditorium. The rush award and the people's choice award went to Kappa Kappa Gamma and Lambda Chi Alpha.

' Follow the series this weel~ in The Daily Iowan



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- .

4A The Daily Iowan Monday, March 12, 1990

[)4!fin4! ________________________________________________________________________ ~ __ tin~ __ f~ __ ~ __ 1A

insertion of a penia in a vagina,· Roes-Boon said. Iowa law includes all oral-genital, anaI-genital and genital-genital contact in tbe meaning of '8el[ act.' The atate Code al80 makee important the inclusion of the use of handa, lingers or any object as a aublti­tute for a sex organ in contact with a person's genitals or anus.

Finnerty said sbe has worked with victims who were raped repeatedly by the aame asaailant using a variety of objects such as pop bottles or broom handles to achieve ·whatever kind of degradation would be wone for the victim.·

Far more controveraial and diffi­cult to establish is whether or not a sex act was performed by force or against the will of a victim, Roes­Boon said.

Consent is probably the biggest issue, he added.

"It aeems as though the number one defense is, 'she consented: • he said.

Ross-Boon said that Iowa law invalidates any consent or acquies­cence given under threats of vio­lence, and that proof of physical resistance is not required.

·Studies have shown that a lot of women in order to survive will just let it happen so they can get through it. It's not consentins, it's just that they're letting it happen,· he said.

A victim may also give a verbal consent for survival reasons, he said.

"Spoken words do not nece8ll8rily detennine when you have consent and when you don't," Ros8-Boon said.

Juries often have to detennine if there was consent from the circum­stances of the case, he said.

The state Code also defines abuse as "sex acts performed while the victim was unconscious or under the influence of a sleep-inducing drug."

Julie Gumbiner, a counselor for the Rape Victim Advocacy Program in Iowa City, gave a hypothetical example of a female becoming heavily intoxicated from drugs or alcohol at a party, and a male companion taking that opportunity to have sex with her.

"Becoming drunk does not mean that it's okay for somebody to do whatever tbey want to do to you. The punishment for unwise choices

en .. lC9 CMIIIi...,.,

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Scsual .bQIC SaactW/O iD the II: threat

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Sa act without

shouldn't be rape,· Gumbiner said. Gumbiner also said that consent

for one act does not nece88llrily mean consent for another.

"People can consent to 80me degree of intimate or sexual con­tact and then have the rigbt to say, 'No, I don't want to go any further.' And when they're forced to go beyond, when they've said 'No," that's rape; Gumbiner said.

A person could willingly engage in consentual foreplay that could lead to non-consenauaJ sex, Ross-Boon said.

"But you'll have a hell of a time convincing a jury of that; he said.

First., second- and third-degree sexual abuse are all classified as forcible felonies in almost all cases. A felony is a serious crime punish­able by prison sentences and/or fines, plus permanent 1088 of the rigbt to vote and carry a weapon, Ross-Boon said.

Sexual abuse felonies are all con­sidered crimes of general criminal intent, which do not require that a defendant knew the act was against the law. General criminal intent felonies require only that the crime was voluntary and not a mistake or an accident for the jury to make a conviction.

&ss-Boon said the general classi­fication of sexual abuse is better than a specific criminal intent classification.

"It takes away tbe burden from

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the state to prove what would essentially be impossible to prove - euctly what was in a person's mind; he said.

Only two crimes are singled out among sexual abuse crimes in the state Code aa non-forcible felonies. Both are classified as sexual abuse in the third degree.

One crime is statutory sel[lJal abuse, defined as sex between a child at least 14 years old with a· person at least 20 years old. The other crime involves the 1989 spousal rape law.

Linda McGuire, a UI visiting aaso­ciate professor, said tbe non­forcible felony classification for spousal rape was the Iowa legisla­ture's compromise when it changed the rape statute.

"It's better than excluding (spousal rape) altogether, but it's still classified aa a lesser crime and that disturbs me; McGuire said.

McGuire, who is a former aasistant county attorney, said that non­forcible felonies allow the criminal to be immediately eligible for pro­bation after being convicted, while persons convicted of forcible felo­nies are required to serve at least a portion of their sentence before release.

Ross-Boon said that police may decide to tile charges based on the circumstances of a case even when the victim remains silent.

"In Johnson County we're very

FlClJ)E!, ____________________________________ ~ __ ·_n~ __ ~_~~~~_1A Brotherton said.

Because ofthia stereotype, women who have been raped by an acquaintance are reluctant to report the rape, Brotherton said.

They feel no one will believe they were raped by someone they knew, he said.

Miller added that although reports to the police have increased, inci­dents of acquaintance rape are still probably higher than reports indi­cate.

Jay Smith agrees. "The (reported) numbers are

mucb, much too low. Acquaintance rapes are practically never ever reported, and there is so much of it going on,· Smith said.

Althougb acquaintance rape is more common than stranger rape, the trauma faced by survivors of both types is very similar, Smith said.

"Studies have shown that rape by strangers and rape by acquain­tances are equally traumatic to the women, mostly because of the great amount of self-blame tbat the woman feels," she said.

Self-blame and the stranger! rapist stereotype leave many women unsure whether or not they've been raped, Miller said.

"I can't tell you the number of times J've heard women say, 'I told him I didn't want to, I said no -but I'm not sure if it was rape.' •

Many women find it difficult to admit that they've been raped.

"They may not define it aa rape because it is a very scary thing to say 'what happened to me waa rape,' • Miller said.

For Smith, telling police she had been raped was the scariest part of

the process that put her rapist behind bars.

-rhe only fear (of reporting) is actually hearing tbe words come out of your moutb and realizing, my God, this really happened to me.

"A lot of women who have been raped by acquaintances have a difficult time conceptualizing themselves as having been raped. (They) feel they've done something to provoke the attack, and there­fore they blame themselves. It's like, 'This couldn't po88ibly be a rspe because, golly, it was a boy­friend' or 'it was my friend,'" she said.

As a rape survivor, Smith feels that one of the most important steps to recovery is reporting.

"I would encourage a woman to report a rape," she said. "Because by not reporting we're basically saying hey, it's okay, you can get away with it."

In Iowa City, a woman who reports a rape to the police can request that the incident not be investi­gated.

The report will be on tile if the woman decides to go forward with an investigation at a later date, Brotherton said.

The report will be compared to other reports to see if there is any connection between the incidents.

"(Reporting) is 10 difficult because a lot of women do have a percep­tion that they are going to be treated badly by the police, that they are going to be further vic­timized in the court proceedings," Smith said.

But for Smith, facing her attacker in court was a therapeutic esperi­ence.

"I was able to speak to him and to know that I was the one in the position of power. I was Cree and he was chained."

Reporting can also put rape survi­vors in contact witb other women who survived rapes, Smitb said.

All rape survivors reporting to the Iowa City or Coralville Police Departments, U1 Campus Security or the Johnson County Sberiffs Department are referred to RVAP.

"I can't tell you how alienating this experience was for me," Smith said. "I felt disconnected from everybody in the world. You lose faith in mankind and you need to do whatever you can to build that hack up."

Attending support groups at RV AP was a part of the proce88 that renewed Smitb's faith in mankind.

"I cannot not say enough good things about the people at RVAP. They are so belpful in belping rape -survivors deal with all of the issues that go along with being raped. Tbey helped turn my life around," she said.

Altbough rape may have the potential to destroy your life, it doesn't have to, Smith said.

"This was a very, very painCuI esperience, but I feel in many ways that it haa been beneficial, as strange as that sounda," she said.

"I have realized what a strong person I really am. If I can stand up to this and go through all of the stuff that I went through, I can go through just about anything and live and be all right."

Jay Smith u not the rape survi­vor's real 1lGmA! in this story. She requested ' that her name be CM/1Ilf!d to conceal her identity.

Census, ___________ ContI_nued_from---:page~1A staying at the Salvation Army'a Booth Center.

And she wasn't convinCed that getting the homeleas counted would result in more shelters or other aid anyway. 'That's what they're been going to do. But they're been saying that for ump­teen years."

In Chicago, officials of the Pacific Garden MiBBion said they will aid census-takers. "Whether they're aware of it or not, they're being counted," said Boyd Sylvester, aasistant superintendent of the mission.

"I think it's a great idea; said Breon Lucas, 26. '"I'he government can help people who don't have a job find a place to work and give them IOmething to eat at night."

Anotber Chicagoan, Anthony Kunevicb, 60, was skeptical: 'They think about the Army and give them raises. They don't think about the poor people, the home­J-."

Because of problema in finding all the homeless, and concerns about worker safety, Taeuber admits that ahe eIpeCts the tally to be conser­vative.

A decade ago census takers went to shelters but did not try and count people living in alleys, under bridges and in parka and similar locations.

In the end it won't announce any specific number of bomeleas, aince ofIici.a1a decline to try to define that term. Instead, the bureau limply will report that its lpecial count found so many people in shelters, so many in missions, so many in Oopbouses, 80 many walking or sleeping on the streets and so forth.

Beginn.ing at 6 p.m. March 20, census workers will visit public and private emergency shelters, hotels and motela WIed to lhelter the homele.. and other botel. coating leas thaD '12 per night. Thia elTort i. upected to Jut uti)

about midnight, covering a period when people are generally settled for the night.

Then, from 2 a.m. to 4 a.m. census workers will travel the streets, checlrlng places not intended for habitation but where homeless people may be found.

Security can be a problem for workers taking to the streets and shelters in the middle of the night, and they will be dispatched in groups of two or three.

Because of safety questions, ahe explained, the decision W88 made not to enter abandoned buildings even though people may be sleep­ins in them.

And, she added, "sleepins persona will not be awakened to answer questions." Instead, "enumerators will estimate 88 beat they can the person's age, sex and race."

The aame goes, she said, "for persons who are not in a state of mind to answer questiODl, or who refute."

fortunate to have law enforcement agencies which are pretty sensitive to the needs of victims, and are willing to take action and tile charges," Gumbiner said.

Sbe said the local agencies have a willingneas to learn and make it easier for victims to report rapes. In the long run, their jobs are made easier when witnesses understand the process, are pre­pared and they don't view tbe law enforcers as adversaries.

When Ross-Boon compared his former role as prosecutor to his current work in private practice, he said prosecutors and defense lawyers often lean in opposite directions when defining rape.

In the county attorney's office, Ross-Boon said he would generally

file for the highest degree of sexual abuse that could be reasonably argued in a case.

"The prosecutor would tend to be more broad in their definitions than maybe a defense attorney would be," Ro88-Boon said.

But the bottom line is what the jury decides is and isn't rape, Ross-Boon said.

When selecting a jury, it is impor­tant for lawyers to single out people who understand consent issues and ask questions calculated to educate all prospective jurors, he said.

"The big problem is that we run into so many backward attitudes," Ross-Boon said.

Gumbiner made a similar assess­ment of some jurors' attitudes

about rape. "People are always looking for I

reason why it was the victim's fault I

that this happened; Gumbiner said.

Part of this stigma comes from society's denial of the realities of sexual abuse in general, she said.

-If we can find something about a victim that makes that person different from us, that meanS it', not going to happen to us," Gum­biner said.

In spite of all tbe gains made in the last several years to make I

things better, some things have not changed, Gumbiner said.

'To a large degree, what is on trial in that courtroom is (the victim's) credibility, and that stir " . she said.

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DES MorN! 'Terry Brull controlled I.e!

I break from thl

Ito get some a

JI1!up of state I Tomorrowth Revenue Estir

'diSCUsS the 0 ,Domy. The grc estimate of! 'revenues for t the new estim

I month of a Ie! .bitter last Wl $590 million b , "I ha".e de )beC8U to do projection 31

The Daily Iowan - Monday, March 12, 1990 METRO/IOWA SA:

State government consults group about Iowa's economy DES MOINES CAP) - Republican Gov.

'Terry Branstad and the Democrat­controlled Legislature will take a brief

, break from their budget battle this week Ito get some advice from a little-noticed JI'Oup of state experts.

understanding of the overall budget is reached, based on those revenue projec· tions,n Branstad stated in his veto meso sage.

The bill funded state social services in the corning year, and Democrats heaped criticism on Branstad for the veto.

"It angers me a great deal," said House Speaker Don Avenson, D..Qelwein. "He will be held accountable to the people of this state for this kind of gross action."

Avenson is seeking the Democratic nomi­nation to run against Branstad for gover­nor tbis year.

State revenue growth is key to resolution of the budget dispute. Revenues are growing at only a 5.2 percent rate th ro ugh the fi rst eight months of the fiscal year.

crimp in the state budget for the fiscal year beginning July 1.

"We will make adjustments once we see an official change in the revenue esti­mate," Avenson said.

Meanwhile, the Legislature is expected to send Branstad a $767 million education budget bill today, setting up another po88ible veto because Branstad has rec­ommended about $20 million less in the bill.

"He has set a new level of challenge this time," Avenson said.

end," Hultman said late last week. "U we don't work this out in a bipartisan manner, the skirmishes that we saw this week will turn into a full-scale battle. U that happens, this state will find itself in a real budget battle."

While House and Senate leaders discU88 the budget, rank-and·file members will, spend most of the week on floor debate.

/ Tomorrow the three members ofthe State Revenue Estimating Conference meet to

! discuss the condition of the Iowa eco­,nomy. The group is expected to revise its estimate of 6 percent growth in state

'revenues for the current fiscal year, and the new estimate will influence the final

, month of a legislative session that turned I bitter last week as Branstad vetoed a $590 million budget bill.

I "l have decided to take this action ) becau . ould be fiscally irresponsible to do . . se until the state's revenue

Iprojection are updated and a Ileneral

State revenue growth is key to resolution of the budget dispute. Revenues are growing at only a 5.2 percent rate through the first eight months of the fiscal year, so the Revenue Estimating Conference is expected to move toward

that level when it issues its new estimate. A 5.2 percent annual rate would give the Legislature and Branstad about $25 mil­lion less than planned, and would put a

Senate Minority Leader Calvin Hultman, R-Bed Oak, hopes to bring Avenson, Branstad and other leaders together after tomorrow's Revenue Estimating Confer­ence meeting to work out a budget agreement.

*I'his game of brinksmanship has got to

Last week's "funnel" deadline for com­mittee approval of bills Was extended to today because an ice storm in Des Moines prom~~ cancellation of Friday's se88ion. Few Significant bills remain in committee in either chamber, however.

The Senate is expected to give final approval to the education budget bill · ~ay. It ~uld also finish work today on a b~ that Includes a 530-bed prison expan-, slon.

'Lithuania ________ COnti_.nued_'rom_page_1A Made in the Shade

Jumpers I

nomic problems and ethnic strife in I many areas of the nation.

Leaders of the pro-independence Sajudis political movement that

,dominates the new Lithuanian legislature acknowledged that full 'independence would have to be won in long, difficult negotiations.

! "We have to sit down at the ,tsble," said the republic's new president, Vytautas Landsbergis.

)"We're not going to be beating our fiats, but we have to start settling , accounts." \ Landsbergis, the chairman ofSaju· dis, earlier Sunday was the first non-Communist to be elected presi­dent of a Soviet republic. The

'bearded 57-year-old music profes­,lOr easily defeated Brazauskas.

Lithuanians rushed to hold their ' session this weekend to establish their claim to independence before the national parliamentary ses­sion, which is expected to expand Gorbachev's powers to include dec­

·laring a state of emergency in a republic and suspending its parlia­

' ment. I Gorbachev has told Lithuania that it will cost the republic $34 billion

• to pay for the factories and other infrastructure built during a half­

, century of Soviet rule. Lithuanians ,say their bill for decades of Soviet repression will be even higher.

, But Gorbachev and other Soviet ,officials have iridicated the Krem-. lin may grudgingly accept Lithua­

I nian secession. Tass, the official news agency, said

the session "temporarily" recog­, nized independent Lithuania's

1938 constitution as the supreme Ilaw of the land instead of the \ Soviet Constitution.

In Washington, White House press I: \

secretary Marlin Fitzwater said the United States will urge the Soviet government to "respect the will of the citizens of Lithuania.8

"The United States has never recognized the forcible incorpora­tion of the independent states of Estonia, Latvia or Lithuania into the U.S.S.R. We have consistently supported the Baltic peoples' ina­lienable right to peaceful self­determination," Fitzwater said.

The Lithuania Supreme Soviet also changed the republic's name from the Lithuanian Soviet Social· ist Republic to the Republic of Lithuania and dropped its Soviet emblem.

The deputies stood, applauded and then broke into cheers as a plain beige drape descended to cover a gold banner behind Landsbergis depicting a Lithuanian crest that included a Soviet hanu:ner, sickle and star.

They stood again as a former political prisoner in a traditional embroidered shirt presented the new crest, a white knight on a dark shield.

Deputy Rolandas Paulauskas, a Sajudis editor from Kaunas, said the declaration of independence would not change anything imme· diately, but "as a political act it gives a push to negotiations."

He noted that Soviet Defense Minister Dmitri Yazov had repor· tedly told Lithuanians he would not be willing to talk about conces­sions concerning withdrawal of the Soviet Army until after such a political gesture.

Justus Paleckis, ideology secretary of the Lithuanian Communist Party, said Lithuania was assured of getting independence but "real

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independence will only be achieved in some years.»

Sajudis-backed candidates had won a two-thirds majority in the rU'st contested elections to the Baltic republic's 141·seat legisla­ture. Several of the seats were not filled, but pro-independence activ­ists decided not to wait for a full slate of deputies to be present before they called the legislature into session .

Sajudisleaders decided it would be unfitting to re-elect Brazauskas now that his Communists were in the minority, said Sajudis activist Haroldas Subachius.

Landsbergis received 91 votes for the presidency, with 42 against. Brazauskas got 38 votes, with 95 against.

Brazauskas led Lithuanian Com­munists into splitting off from the Soviet party in December and joining the drive for restoration of the independence that the Ireland-sized state enjoyed between the world wars.

But he favored a more gradual approach to breaking relations with Moscow, and many Sajudis members feared he was "not flIID enough" in his support for inde­pendence, Subachius said.

Sajudis membere said most of them also blamed the Communists for Lithuania's economic and politi­cal problems.

Lithuania, like the other independence-minded Baltic states of Latvia and Estonia, was forcibly annexed by the Soviet Union in 1940 while under Red Army occu­pation.

On Friday, the Georgian parlia­ment passed a resolution con­demning the republic's lIJl!lexation.


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SA NATIONJWORLD The Dally Iowan Monday, March 12, 1990

Military rule ends as Pinochet resigns VALPARAISO, Chile (AP)-Gen.

Augusto Pinochet surrendered the government to elected President Patricio Aylwin on Sunday, ending 16~ yean of military rule and completing South America's transi­tion to civilian government.

However, Pinochet remains chief of the 60,OOO-member army, despite a request from Aylwin that he give up that powerful post.

To thunderous applause and cheera, Aylwin put on the red, white and blue presidential 888h in a ceremony in this seaport city, 70 miles northeast of Santiago.

To begin his presidency, Aylwin pardoned all political prisonera under the Pinochet regime.

Pinochet shook the new president's band at the inauguration and then quickly left the hall, where his entrance sparked competing chants of "Pinochet! Pinochet'" and "Mur­derer! Murderer!" from the galle­ries.

Upon the 74-year-oldAnny gener­al's arrival for the ceremony, a group of protestera tossed toma­toes, atones and other objects at Pinochet's open-top lim08ine and shouted insults.

The car, sUTrOun!led by military bodyguards, momentarily sped up. The car bumped into a soldier on horseback, but no injuries were reported.

A military band saluted Pinochet

Associated Chile' I new civilian prelident Patricio Aylwin rallel hll arm I after hi. InauguraUon In Valparillo Sunday afternoon. He I. the flr.t elected civilian prelident Iinee the 1973 military coup that walled by outgoing Prelldent Augulto Plnochet, right

as he left the ceremony, held in a half-finished congresaional palace being built to house an elected Senate and House of Deputies, which also assumed power Sunday. Under Pinochet, a military junta had acted as the legislature.

Aylwin, a 71-year-old centrist poli­tician, won the election in Decem­ber. A Christian Democrat, he is backed by a coalition of 17 centrist and leftist parties.

He has vowed to restore respect for human rights and civil liberties and put more emphasis on social services for the poor. But he plans no major changes in Pinochet's largely successful free-market ec0-nomic program.

Sunday evening, Aylwin stood on the balcony of the presidential palace in Santiago and urged Chi­leans to put aside differences and unite behind democracy.

MChile returns to democracy with­out violence, without blood, with­out hate," he declared. ·Chile retumB by the road of peace.·

Hundreds ofthouaands of jubilant Chileans lined the route into San­tiago from Valparaiso to cheer Aylwin's motorcade. They packed the square in front of the presiden­tial. pala.ce, waving banners and chanting anti-Pinochet slogans.

Just before Aylwin spoke, some celebrants broke through a police line beside the palace, and police scattered them with tear gas. Firat-aid workera at a nearby hotel treated three people overwhelmed by the gas and one man who was bleeding from the head, according to witnesses.

Pinochet was obliged to call the election when votera, in a 1988 referendum, rejected an extension of his rule to 1997.

A clause in the 1980 constitution, written by Pinochet's administra­tion, bara any new president from replacing him as army commander before 1998. Aylwin's term ends in 1994.

Pinochet seized power in a bloody 1973 coup, ending a long democra­tic tradition in Chile. He toppled the elected government of Presi­dent Salvador Allende, an avowed Marxist, during a period of ec0-nomic and social turmoil.

Afghan stalemate prompts funding dispute WASHINGTON (AP)-The stale­

mate in the Afghanistan war il unraveling the political consensul that has characterized U.S. policy toward the embattled nation for the past 10 years.

When the Soviets withdrew their troops from Afghanistan, CIA anal­ysts predicted that in a matter of

Analysis months the Mujahedeen rebels would topple the Soviet-installed government and march trium­phantly to the presidential palace in Kabul.

A year later, the fighting is at a stalemate. And Congress, until recently aolidly behind the admi­nistration's policy with covert allo­cations that reportedly hit $600 million annually, is starting to rebel.

The administration should not expect ~he automatic and routine

continuation of a program that wasn't challenged for a decade," said Rep. Stephen Solarz, D-N.Y., chairman of the House subcommit­tee on Asia who convened a hear­ing last week on Afghanistan.

At a hearing on the direction of U.S. support for the Mujahedeen, Solarz and Rep. Lee Hamilton of Indiana, the No. 2 Democrat on the House Foreign Mairs Committee, repeatedly questioned the need to keep the Afghanistan program sec­ret and argued for public debate of U.S. policy.

The State Department and the CIA, meanwhile, appear engaged in a turf battle over policy toward the rebels.

U.S. Afghan policy began to unravel soon after the Soviets completed the pu.l1out of their troops in February 1989, a period that coincided with the transition from the Reagan to the Bush administrations.

In the time it took the new admi­nistration to settle in, a vacuum

formed which the CIA was happy to fill with the peraonnel it already had in place, said Barnett Rubin, an expert on Afghanistan who testified at Solarz's hearing.

Subsequently, the State Depart­ment began to weigh in but many of the operational decisions such as which rebel factions should get how many weapons are still in the CIA's hands, said Rubin.

He said ~here are extremely divergent views within the govern­ment about" the situation in Afg­hanistan and where U.S. interests lie.

"What disturbs me most about the American role in all this is the degree to which the United States baa become involved in what are essentially internal Afghan affairs; said Robert Peck, who until last June was the administra­tion's chief specialist on Afghanis­tan.

With the Soviet enemy gone and Afghan factions vying for political ascendancy, "the logic of the Afg-

han situation argues that we should be disengaging, (rather than) plunging in more deeply; he said in congressional testimony.

For 10 yeara, the United States secretly trained and armed the Mujahedeen rebels so they could defeat the Soviet troops who invaded Afghanistan in 1979.

Saudi Arabia was a major contri­butor to the efTort, and the Pakis­tani secret service was put in charge of distributing the Ameri­can weapons to the array of rebel factions headquartered in Pakis­tan.

The murky situation, in which the Pakistani secret service is repor­tedly exploiting divisions among the rebel leaders and playing the groups off against each other, was not helped by the March 6 coup attempt against President Najib.

At least 56 people died and 200 others were injured in the revolt by soldiers loyal to the renegade defense minister, Gen . Shah Nawaz Tanai.

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The Daily Io-wan Needs Your Help Be a Candidate for

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Student Seats Pick up a S.P.I. nomination petition in Room 111 Corrununications Center

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llsraeli gov't coalition

1 I '

lin jeopardy , JERUSALEM (AP) - Israel's

I ,Cabinet again failed to decide on a I\!llPOnse to U.S. peace proposals I Sunday, and Prime Minister Yitz­bak Sbamir blamed the United 'States for upsetting peace efforts ,with recent comments about the ltatus of Jerusalem. , An angry Vice Premier Shimon Peres left the nearly three-hour I_on of the 12-member Inner 'Cabinet after Sbamir refused to call a vo and announced that a

" Cew ays of debate were peeded.

Peres, head of the center-left 'Labor Party, said he would seek a he hand from his party to break illP the coalition government. Sha­,.ur, leader of the right-wing Likud btllc, indicated he was open to compromise and vowed to do all he could to save the government.

I After nearly six months of dicuss­liDa" U.S. proposals, the Labor 1ft4er said he viewed the lack of a 'decision as a rejection. , ~t happened in the Cabinet •• no doubt, put an end to the IpcTeSibility of conducting the peace prqIle88 . • • and put an end to the ireaeon behind the National Unity Government," Peres said after the ·leI8ion. ) His actions made it almost impos­able for the 15-month-old coalition IOvernment to continue without deciding soon whether to accept ·U.S.-sponsored peace talks with .Palestinians.

Prominent Palestinians also 'expressed exasperation at Israeli ,leaders who, for the second week in • row, failed to come to a decision ;on whether to start a peace dia­logue.

I Faisal Husseini, a prominent ;Palestinian who has been men­tioned as a possible negotiator, lsaid: "When they decide, yes or no, we would have something to talk 'about. But a government that .~ot decide anything is just blocking the way."

- ---

Shimon P.r ••

After caucusing with Labor Cabinet ministers, Peres announced he would ask the par­ty's 1,300-member central commit­tee Monday to empower the 39 Labor members of Parliament to "take the necessary steps."

The wording indicated Peres was seeking a flexible mandate that would give him room to coordinate a joint policy with Likud or vote in favor of a no-confidence motion that would bring down the govern­ment .

Defense Minister Yitzhak Rabin, a Labor leader who has favored keeping the coalition together, said the burden was DOW on Likud to come up with an acceptable solu­tion.

He noted he had proposed a com­promise, which involved giving Washington a positive answer and then hammering out an agreed Labor-Likud position on outstand­ing issues.

"Now it is (Likud's) tum," he said. "The way I see it is the peace process is stuck."

Speakin~ on Israeli Television, Shamir chastised Peres for seeking a "hasty" decision.

"What's the hurry? To break up the unity government which we have built with such efforts? So what if the discussion takes another day or week, will the world tum over?"

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The Daily Iowan - Monday. March 12, 1990 METRO/IOWA 7A

Israel wants redress from Germanys WEST BERLIN (AP) - Israel is entitled to

and may demand reparations for the Holocaust from a united Germany, the Israeli amb888a­dor to West Germany said in an interview released Sunday.

"I can't rule out that Israel will demand reparations at some point,' Benjamin NavoD, a Holocaust survivor, told the mass-circulation daily Bild in an interview to be published today.

"I can't rule out that Israel will demand reparations at some point"

held preliminary talks about establiahing diplomatic ties. Israel haa said it would only establish relations if East Germany accepted moral responsibility for the Holocaust and paid reparations.

Israeli officials have said privately that consid­ering East Germany's crumbling economy, they would be willing to settle for token payments. Benjamin N.von

HoIocu .... urvtvor Navon said in the Bild interview that East Germany was "morally obligated" to pay reparations.

A 1950s reparations agreement with West Germany "spells out explicitly that we are entitled to do so in the case of German unity; the ambassador said. The interview was released in advance of publication to other media.

West Germany has paid $44 billion in repara­tions to Israel and Jewish Holocaust survivors around the world under the agreement. By the end of this decade, payments are expected to reach $55.5 billion.

reparations. The former Communist leaders argued that they themselves were persecuted by the Nazis and therefore could not be held accountable for the genocide in which 6 million Jews perished.

Asked about Israel's viewB on German unity, he said: "'We have faith in the German democracy. We are convinced that a united Germany will nurture positive and friendly relations with my country and my people."

But East Germany for years refused to accept moral responsibility for the Holocaust or pay

After the hardline leadership was toppled by a popular rebellion in the fall, the new govern­ment announced that all German people share responsibility for the "terrible crimes against the Jewish people."

However, Navon pointed out that many Israe­liB were concerned about the rapid move toward German unification. "You have to understand: Tens of thousands ofIBraelis carry the death camp number on their arm, they have suffered terribly." Also last month, Israel and East Germany


STRANGE ANGELS "In Laurie Anderson's hands performance Brt is a virtuoso co/lage of stories, sounds and images snatched from American culture and her persona/life. " - New yorit TIme.

"5trenge Angels is like being in this giant cartoon mockup of my/ife. " - laurie Andenon

Monday March 12 8 p.m. Tickets Available

This single performance replaces the previously snnounced performances on April 27 & 28

Senior Citizen and Youth discounts applv

Supported by National Endowment for the Arts

UI Students receive a 20% discount on all Hancher events and may charge to their University accounts.

For ticket information

Call 336-1160 or toll·free In lowe outlide lowe City



Student Senate SCHOLARSHIPS Self-Help Scholarship In order to be eligible for the Self-Help Scholarship a student must: a. Be a full-time student during the current semester

& last semester, which could be either Summer semester or Fall semester (as long as you were enrolled full-time in either semester you are eligible).

b. Have at least a 2.5 cumulative grade point average. •

c. Have a Financial Aid Form (F AF or FFS) for the current academic year on file with the UI Office of Financial Aid.

d. Be an undergraduate. e. Must work at least 15 hours a week both this & last


'Opportunity at Iowa' Scholarship Guidelines for Appliiants

a. Must be a full-time undergraduate & have a Financial Aid Form (FAF) on file with the UI Office of Student Financial Aid

b. Must a minority student of Afro-American, Native American, Asian-American, or Latino descent.

c. Awared on the basis of descending amount of remaining need as detennined by the UI Office of Student Financial Ajd.

Applications are available in the Student Senate Office, IMU Deadline for completed applications: Friday, March 16

For more information call 335-3263 or stop in.

The Year In Photos-,

The Daily Iowan's First Annual PHot0 Contest

All local photographers are invited to submit their favorite photos from the past year for consideration in our first annual Year In Photos competition.

Entry deadline is April 6, 1990. Watch The Daily Iowan for complete details or call Cathy Witt at 3~5-5794 for more information.

8A The Oaily Iowan - Monday, March 12,1990

ViewPQ!!!ts Edltor/Jay Caslni Manaolng Editor/Joe Levy EdHorial Paoe Edltor/Jamle Butters Metra EdltorlSara Langenberg AIII,tant Metro Editor/Deborah Gluba A,al,tanl Melro EdltorlBrlan Dick He.a Editor/Jeanne Czernlakowskl

HaUonIWorid Editor/Michael Lorenger Sport, Editor/Bryce Miller Alilatani Sporta Editor/Erica Weiland AlUlEnte"'lnment Editor/Jennifer Weglarz Free-Ience Editor/Heather Maher Photo Editor/Jack Coyier

Publl,herlWiliiam Casey Bualne,a Manaoer/Debra Plath AdYertlllng Manager/Jim Leonard Alillta"t AdYertlalng Manaoer/Cathy Wi« Cla .. lfled Adl Manager/Chris Nelson • Circulation Manager/Francis A. Lalor Day Production Manaoer/Gene Dieken Hight Production Manager/Robert FOley Volume 122 No. 165


Hypocritical attack Greek Week festivities ended Sunday evening with a banquet

honoring chapters and members of the UJ greek system for outstanding scholarship, leadership and service. But, as far as some members of the UI community are concerned, Greek Week 1990 should be remembered as the last celebration of a corrupted system.

It seems that once again, the UI is playing host to the cyclical debate over the virtues of greek systems on collegiate campuses. As usual, the debate is being waged by rather small but highly polarized extremes - one vigorously condemning the greek system as a refuge for racists and rapists, the other defending it for molding young leaders and scholars. And, as usual, the vast majority remains mired somewhere in the middle.

This round of debate seems to have been catalyzed by filmmaker Spike Lee. During a recent lecture at the UJ, the enigmatic artist said he advocates banning all greek systems. "Greeks," Lee reasons, are "hypocrites with all their fellow­ship community bulJshit," because, despite their highly touted philanthropic endeavors, they ultimately judge people based on purely "superficial differences."

The greek system is not immune from social problems, but it is ludicrous and hypocritical to indict an entire system based on the depravity of individual members and chapters.

To some extent, Lee has a point. The greek system can foster exces ive materialism, shallowness and social irresponsibility, and those greeks who are really into their system should take a serious look at it before rushing blindly to its defense.

However, simp1y by publicly condemning the evils of "the greek system,"' Lee succumbs to the logical error committed by many of the greek systems' harshest critics.

It is absurd to al'gUe that the greek system as an institution is in any way immune from s uch problems as racism, rape, hazing and s uperficial "'stereotyping," but it is equally ludicrous and acutely hypocritical to indict an entire system based on the depravity of individual members and chapters.

The Bupposition that all greeks are racists because some white "frat boy. OJ harass a group of minorities is as logically flawed as the assumption that all blacks are criminals because a gang of urban black youths are arrested for using cocaine.

The greek !lystem , by tradition as well a s by its positive contributions to the collegiate experience, has earned a distinct place on university campuses. However, if only to illuminate the specific internal problems of the system, debate over the merits of its existence serves a useful purpose.

But broad accusations that all "greeks" are inherently racist, sexist and elitist - made by precisely the same people who harangue "greeks" for making judgments based on ste­reotypes - neutralizes serious arguments against the sys­tem's injustices and brands the accusers as hypocrites.

Jay Caslnl Editor


Don't miss out Iowa City should be proud that South Africans from all over

the United States and Canada are congregating here later this month to discuss how best they can help their country, which is currently in the throes of a social upheaval.

Every city takes pride in important functions staged in it; Iowa City is no exception. There are times when cities compete to get organizations to hold important meetings in their city. At other times, these events (though just as important) are not widely publicized and occur with the city largely unaware of the event.

To awaken the UI and Iowa City to the forthcoming event, UI South African students have staged (and will stage) perfor­mances reflecting different facets of their country's culture: music, dance and drama that reflects the social institutions. The gate receipts from these events will help defray costs of the conference.

Last Friday, the group 1m ilonji , made up of South African and African-American students, gave a scintillating concert. Next Friday, there will be a benefit performance of the play Born In TheRSA.

Imilonji were joined by (among others) African students from Grinnell, Iowa, who dazzled the audience with their dances. It was sometimes difficult to grasp that these perfonners were students and staff who had put together this variety performance on their free time.

While the good-sized audience was appreciative and enthu­siastic, it was also evident that the auditorium could have accommodated more. The South African students could have chosen to hold their conference in Chicago or Seattle or Washington; at the universities of Maryland or California or Kansas. Tbey have chosen the UI and Iowa City.

Now staff and students at the UI, and Iowa Citians, must support them and make them proud of their choice. When supporters get a slice of culture, as Friday's concert showed, both parties end up winners.

V ....... O.lton. Editorial Writer

Opinions expressed on the VlewpolnlS page of The Dally Jowan are those of Ihe signed author. The Dally Iowan, as a non-profit corporation, does not express opInions on these maners.

Graphic, Editor/Laura ~peer

Read his lips: More new taxes: / ..

" Read my Iips,~ George Bush enjoined us relentlessly dur­

ing his campaign for the pres­idency. "No new wes."

And a majority of American voters actually believed this flatulent promise and elected the man to the highest political office in the land, once more confinning P.T. Bar­num's observation about the birth­rate of suckers in this country.

Last Thursday, President "No New Taxes" Bush, along with Transportation Secretary Samuel Skinner, unveiled the administra­tion's long-term transportation policy. The 129-page plan, titled "Moving America into the 21st Century" (get it?), calls for the federal government to do less, and the state and local governments to do more, in shoring up the coun­try's crumbling infrastructure.

Bush's policy would require more toll roads, ·users' fees" and increased local wes to pay the eetimated 3 trillion (that's t-r­illion) dollars necessary to meet the nation's pressing air, land and sea travel needs. The federal cof­fers would fund only those trans­portation projects deemed to be of national importance, like major interstate highways. (They were originally built, by the way, as a means of evacuation in case of nuclear wari the proliferation of Ubiquitous fast-food restaurants and cheap motels was but a wind­fall).

The Bush plan would also elimi­nate federal subsidies for masa transit and Amtrak. Skinner described the administration's position succinctly: "We feel that



J.L. McClure state and local governments have not provided a sufficient amount of infrastructure funding.'

Of course, not everyone agrees. The director of the American Ass0-ciation of State Highway and Transportation Officials, Francis Francois, responded: "We have been doing more for some time. In point of fact, the federal govern­ment has been a junior partner."

And New York Governor Mario Cuomo said: "This plan perpetu­ates the existing federal fiscal policies that continually seek to force state and local governments to pick up the slack for proposed federal cutbacks in domestic pro­grams."

The commissioner of the Georgia Department of Transportation commented: "We're already paying the larger share. It's time for the federal government to back up what they need with federal money."

And the director of the Texas Department of Highways and Public Transportation agreed: "We're already stretched to the limit."

I don't know. Obviously, there's an immediate need for increased reve­nue to repair the nation's ailing transportation system, a system the administration describes, with just a hint of understatement, as "beginning to break down." Maybe it is and maybe it isn't the federal


Incumbent Bush is very likely, in two years, to launch his re-election bid with a boast of having kept his "no new taxes" promise. And he'll be lying. Again.

government's responsibiJity to keep trains running, buses rolling and planes flying. That can, and surely will, be debated.

But if "Moving America into the 21st Century" is an indication of how President Bush intends to keep candidate Bush's pledge of "no new taxes" - no new federal taxes, but increased ·users' fees" and new state and local taxes -remember it. Because in two years, incumbent Bush is very likely to launch his re-election bid with a boast of having kept his "no new taxes" promise. And he'll be lying. Again.

This mayor may not be related, but on the same day the president announced his transportation plan, the labor-sponsored organization, Citizens for Tax Justice, released a report showing that over the past decade the burden of taxes has shifted away from the wealthy to those in the middle- and lower­income brackets.

According to the report, all but the most affiuent 10 percent of Ameri-

cans are paying more federal taxes 1

than they were in 1978. And the richest 1 percent of taxpayers are • now paying an average of $82,000 Jess in taxes each year than they ~ would have before the ~ 1 -side • revolution" of the 1980.

Still, the growing chasm between • the haves and the have-nots in this country is apparently not large enough to suit Bush. He remains _ steadfast in his belief that what' we need to boost the economy is a ~ reduction in the capital gains tax. ~ Currently, capital gains (money from the sale of stocks, bonds llnd • other investments) are taxed at the same rate as wages (money ,for work). /')

Under the Bush plan, the wealth­iest Americans - the 1 percent , with incomes above $200,000, who already eIijoy reduced wes from ~ the last ten years of "trickJe-d.own" ~ economic policy - would receive two-thirds of the revised tax bene- • fits. If one were to make $25,000 in wages for labor, one would pay, ~ after normal deductions, abOut $2,100 in federal income taxes. But ~ if someone else made the same ~ $25,000 via capital gains, they would pay a mere $975 in taxes. ~ Bush thinks this would be effica-cious and fair. ~

You have to wonder. Given his ~ skewed economic policies, which privilege the privileged at the , expense of the rest of us, how does George Bush maintain the highest ,. popularity rating of any modem , president?

But then I guess P.T. Barnum , already answered that question.

J.L. McCLure's column appears Mon­days on the Viewpoints page.

. •

Chicago Tribune/Jeff Mac Nelly

• II


Free speech tested in high-risk waters

s o now that Andy Rooney is back at "60 Minutest we can go back to the really important news, like the Battle of the Trumps, right? Not

exactlYi it's not at all clear that there's any coherent understanding about what a journal­ist can and cannot say as a public figure.

candidate for political office.) But what about uttering critical remarks

about a particular interest group? Here, the line gets murkier.

I agree that remarks reflecting contempt or bigotry aimed at any group would call into question my ability to report the news fairly: For instance, if I told the same joke fornier Agriculture Secretary Earl Butz uttered back in 1976 - a grosaly offensive joke about blacks - that would, and should, cost me my job.

of a controversy? If there is one good result stemming from the •

Rooney controversy, it is that it has helped throw some light on an unsettling fact of contemporary public discourse: the capacity of interest groups to define, often in the most narrow of terms, the limits of acceptable speech. As a TV journalist and columnist, I approach

this question with something more than cool detachment. I have a personal interest in knowing whether words I write in this space, or utter at a public speech, could wind up

Jeff Greenfield costing me my job at ABC News. So let me suggest a personal perspective on what seem to be my rights, and the limits on those rights.

Some lines' are easy to draw. One of my jobs at ABC News is to talk about polities. To me, that means no endorsements of any candidates, or any 88IIOCiation with groups that take a strong public policy stand. I don't speak for Planned Parenthood, for example, because it is in the thick of the abortion fight. The same would go for a right-to-life organization. (There's a sunny side to this restriction, by the way. I cannot contrib~teto the campaign of any

But suppose I was trying to make a point about racial polities in this country. Suppose I argued, for example, that white Democratic liberals are afraid of Jesse Jackson because they fear losing black votes, or that whites hesitate to address the horrendous breakdown of the social contract in the inner city for fear of being called "racist."

If those remarks were to offend some elements in the black community, should ABC News throw me off the air?

Or suppose another journalist, a Catholic, told an audience that she accepted the teaching of her church that homosexuality was wrongi' that she could not regard it simply as an alternative sexual preference.

Is that cause for dismiBaal? If so, then should a news organization forbid a gay journalist from covering a gay-related controversy, on grounds that the person had an interest in the outcome

At some univerisities, for instance, vigilante groups monitor the discourse of faculty, searching for subtle signs of racism and sexism. Casual analogies between contract law and lovemaking, for example, were enough to make one teacher at the Harvard Law School the subject of a public attack by a women's group.

Ie this what we want to do to the tradition of wide-open, rohust; uninhibited speech that we claim to treasure? Or when we sa m for the thought we hate," don't we ·freedom for the thought you hate"?

Clearly, there are limits beyond WhiCh j r­nalists cannot go without suffering sanctions. What the ground swell of support for Andy Rooney may have shown is that, for most Americans, those limits are a lot more expan· sive than interest groups - and even news elecutives - may have realized.

Jeff Greenfield'. ayndicatld column appls,. Mon­day. on the Viewpoint. page.

Letters to the editor mlllt be typed, signed, and include the writer's address and phone number for verification. Letters should be no longer than one double-spaced page in length. The Daily Iowan reserves the right to edit for length and clarity.

Guest opiniona are articles on current lasues written by readers of TM Daily lowon. The Dr welcomes Illest opinions; .ubmi •• ions I ' .hould be· typed and .iped. A brief blOfP'Sphy ahould accompany 'all .ubmismons. Til. Dally Iowan ruervel the ri,ht to edit for length and clarity.

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The Dally Iowan - Monday. March 12. 1990 NATIONIWORLD 9A

IBrietly Freeze might include Social Security, oct " ~ , trom DI wire services WASHINGTON (AP) - The chair­

man of the tax-writing House Ways and Means Committee on Sunday called for a one-year government spending freeze - including Social Security benefits - and new taxes on gasoline, alcohol, tobacco and the wealthy.

"If we're all going to share in the responsibility of bringing our defi­cit down, we've all got to partici­pate in it,W he said, calling his plan "a blueprint for our future.~

Democrats and Republicans," he said, outlining his plan in an opinion piece in Sunday editions of The WaSJhington Post.

nues,~ he said. Rostenkowslti also would freeze for

one year inflation adjustments in the tax code, including the index­ing of personal exemptions and brackets but excluding the earned income tax credit for low-income families.

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Cuba prepares for U.S. Invasion HAVANA - Cuba is bracing itself for the possibility of a U.S.

invasion and for sharp cutbacks in its foreign trade as a result of upheavals in the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe.

At the same time, President Fidel Castro is as determined as ever to stay on the socialist path despite the trend elsewhere toward

Mree-market economies. Throughout Havana, signs remind citizens of that determination.

:MSocialism come what may," said a large banner in an auditorium where Castro spoke last week.

The development of a strong defense to guard against a U.S. ,;i,nvasion has been a high priority for yea.rs, and even more so lately.

;::, A young Cuban who recently completed ,three years of military told a visiting American the other day that he spent the entire time digging tunnels along the north coast for

iers, tanks and planes and for sheltering hospitals.

ns conduct counterspy review ;. WASHINGTON - A pane) of Washington insiders armed with top-secret security clearances is conducting a major, unannounced -review of the nation's espionage laws in a search for better ways

catch and convict spies. Recruited from the private sector by the leaders of the Senate

igence Committee, the panel members have visited the CIA, Pentagon and National Security Agency, among others, over

. ,the last nine months. CIA Director William Webster, FBI Director William Sessions

Attorney General Dick Thornburgh all have met with members of the group, according to executive branch sources.

FBI and CIA spokesmen confirm their agencies have offered 1 ... >lntm·m~ltl· and suggestions, but won't describe them. A Justice

the department has yet to offer either formal or advice.

The panel - which includes former White House, CIA. State and Justice officials and a politically connected baseball team owner

is working for Sens. David Boren, D-Okla. , and William Cohen, chairman and vice chairman, respectively, of the


wagon Clydesdales move to Calif. LOUIS - Anheuser-Busch's trademark Clydesdales are

... l1elIlg moved to California as part of a cost-cutting program at the 's largest brewery.

Anheuser-Busch Cos. Inc. announced Friday that it plans to move 24-year-old breeding center from suburban St. Louis to a

.. ..l~UU-ac:re facility in Warm Springs, Calif., where the animals will have more room to roam.

The huge draft horses, which have pulled the Budweiser beer "·~VR",on since 1933, make about 500 promotional appearances

around the country each year. There are 74 horses in the company's herd. , "It makes economic sense to manage our breeding and stock

management operations at a larger, more rural site," said Michael Roarty, Anheuser-Busch's director of marketing.

Quoted ... Chile returns to democracy without violence, without blood, without hate.

- Patricio Aylwin. president of Chile. on his defeat of military dictator Augusto Pinochet in December's elections and his recent installment as Chile's new president. See story, page 6A.

Rep. Dan Rostenkowski, D-Ill., said his proposal would reduce the federal deficit by more than half a trillion doll8J'l! over the next five ye8J'l!, producing slight government surpluses in 1994 and 1995.

Just in fiscal 1991, which begins next October, Rostenkowski said his package would cut the deficit from $161 billion as projected by the Congresaional Budget Office to $106 billion. The next year, the deficit would fall to $39 billion under his proposal, instead of $124 billion as projected by the CBO, he said.

Rostenkowski estimated the 1991 spending freeze alone - including no cost-of-Iiving adjustments, or COLAs, in Social Security and other programs except those cov­ering the very poor - would save $105 billion over five ye8J'l!.

The last time Congress froze Social Security benefits was in 1983, and then it was for only six months.

Interviewed on CBS-TVs "Face the Nation~ program, Rostenk­owski said he expects a verbal hazing from both Democrats and RepUblicans for suggesting a freeze now.

"But somebody has to start saying it," he said. "In the silence of the chambers of the House of Rep­resentatives and even in the Sen­ate, members will say that these things should be done.~

Rostenkowski suggested the pack­age as an alternative to President George Bush's proposed capital gains tax cut and counterproposals by Democrats to cut Social Security taxes or restore tax breaks for individual savings and retirement accounts.

"The worst thing we need is another class bidding war ... a fiscal popularity contest between

Bush's fiacall991 budget and the Gramm-Rudman deficit-reduction law call for a balanced budget in fiscal 1993. But the Congressional Budget Office says administration budget-writers adopted unrealisti­cally rosy economic scenarios in making such a prediction.

The Gramm-Rudman law, mean­while, is almost certain to be revamped again this year. Ros­tenkowski said Gramm-Rudman should be abolished.

In addition to the spending freeze and new consumer taxes, Rostenk­owski would earmark the entire "peace dividend" from an annual 3 percent cut in real, una<ljusted­for-inflation defense spending for deficit reduction. He estimated the savings from that at $150 billion over five ye8J'l!.

"If we want to spend more on drug-abuse control or aid to Poland or Czechoslovakia, We must find a way to pay for it by cutting other programs or raising new reve-

-rhe impact on individual taxpay­ers would be modest," he said, "but the aggregate revenue gain would be substantial - $50 billion over five ye8J'l!."

Eliminated entirely under his pro­poaaI would be the "bubble" that enables individuals with incomes above $109,100 and families with incomes over $185,730 to pay an effective tax rate of 28 percent on each additional dollar received. It would raise $44 billion over five ye8J'l!.

Individuals now making between $47,050 and $109,100 and families with incomes between $78,400 and $185,730 now pay an e.ffective tax rate of 33 percent on their margi­nal income. Rostenkowslti's plan would extend the 33 percent rate to incomes above those amounts .

City insures itself against state abortion ban LANSING, Mich. (AP) - A propo­

sal to declare Ann Arbor a ·zone for reproductive freedom" by lim­iting punishment for abortions to a $5 fine has generated little visible opposition from residents.

"There seems to be more discus­sion nationally than in Ann Arbor about this," City Attorney Bruce Laidlaw said this week.

Ann Arbor resident Sabra Briere said she led the effort to get the referendum on the April 2 city ballot because abortion bans don't stop women from having abortions.

The fines, similar to parking tick-

ets, would go into effect only if the U.S. Supreme Court reversed its 1973 decision permitting abortions and Michigan decided to restrict abortions.

"In the event the Dark Ages return, Ann Arbor will have a core group of committed pro-choice pe0-

ple anyway," Briere said. Briere predicted the measure

would pass easily in Ann Arbor, a city of about 112,000 that is home to the University of Michigan.

The effect of the proposed revision in the city charter would be lim­ited, because Ann Arbor can't pre-

vent state police from enforcing state laws, Laidlaw said. The measure wouldn't protect doctors from losing their licenses or facing other penalties for performing illegal abortions, he said.

Briere said anti-abortion laws don't work. She said they didn't stop her grandmother from having two abortions in the early 1900s.

"I think abortions will be per­formed allover, including in Ann Arbor, just as they always have been," Briere said.

Briere headed the effort to gather 4,127 signatures to get the propo-

sal on the ballot to declare Ann Arbor a "zone of reproductive free­dom." She needed 3,720 signa­tures. The measure was approved last month for the April election.

Ann Arbor residents voted over­whelmingly against a 1988 propo­sal to ban state-funded abortions for poor women. The measure passed statewide by a wide margin.

Barbara Listing, president of the anti-abortion group Right to Life of Michigan, views the $5 fine propo­sal 8S a publicity stunt by those who believe a woman have a right to have abortions.

Under new ownership, Gallup polls restructured PRINCETON, N.J. (AP) - Executives at the

Gallup Organization, the grandfather of public pollsters, say recent changes at the company are just part of a long-due overhaul to bring the company into the 1990s.

But some disgruntled former employees inter­viewed recently fear the company may be sacrificing quality for profits and jeopardizing the trusted Gallup name.

Among the changes: Many top executives are gone. Interviewing operations have moved from Princeton, N.J., headquarters to Lincoln, Neb. Staffs have been assembled in Moscow and Budapest, and the new owners have plans to make the now-weekly poll daily.

For more than half-a-century Gallup pollsters have been questioning Americans about their political preferences, spending habits, religious ' beliefs and many other topics.

But former Gallup executive Neil Upmeyer claims the company, since its purchase 18 months ago by Nebraska-based Selection Research, Inc., has begun moving away from public opinion polls to concentrate on more lucrative private-market research.

"I believe it is their view that, because market research is more profitable, more efficient; if they de-emphasize social reseach and give additional attention to market research they would have a better bottom line," he said.



Upmeyer, a vice president of public affairs research before his departure, now works for the Center for Analysis of Public Issues, a Princeton research organization.

He said Gallup's new owners are trying to use the poll's good name to open more doors for private re&8arch on less engaging topics like toothpaste preferences.

Pursuit of bigger profits, he said, "is a perfectly legitimate thing for them to do. But from my point of view ... it negates the purpose for having built this institution for the last 50 years. It bas the potential for irrepar­ably damaging the Gallup name.·

With Macintosh you can still do this:


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.. OA NA TIONIWORLD The Daily Iowan Monday, March 12, 1990

Haitian reSignation produces violence Syrian army cbeckpoint Chief of staff car-bombed in Beirut promises gov't will be civilian

PORT-AU-PRINCE, Haiti (AP)­Soldiers firing from a speeding tnJck Irilled five people Sunday in sporadic violence that followed the resignation of Haiti's military ruler, Lt. Gen. Prosper Avril, radio reports said.

Opposition politicians, meanwhile eought IJU&l1llltees from the care­taker administration that there would be a tranJition to democratic rule, with early elections for a civilian !IOvernment.

It would be the first civilian !IOv­ernment since Haiti achieved inde­pendence from France in 1804. ~. Gen. Herard Abraham, the

anny chief of staff', 888umed con­trol after Avril stepped down Saturday. He promi.aed to hand power within 72 hours to a panel led by a civilian president, which would organize elections.

Avril, 52, was said to be secluded at his suburban Port-au-Prince home. Diplomatic sources speaking on condition of anonymity said Avril might leave the country in a matter of days.

BEIRUT Lebanon (AP) - A car bomb exploded six feet from a I Syrian a~y checkpoint in Moslem West Beirut on Sunday and . wounded 14 people, police said. .

They said a light blue Mercedes-Benz rigged with explosives detonated at 4 p.m. It damaged at least six parked cars and . I shattered windows in several nearby buildings. I

Nervous Syrian soldiers seaJed ofT the s~ene. as. ambulances converged on the area in the Qasqas resIdentIal dIstrIct. No group claimed responsibility for the attack. I

Syria has about 40,000 soldiers in Lebanon ';inder ~ 1976 Ara~ League peacekeeping mandate. They are stattoned 10 all are~ i except the Christian enclave and the southern zone along the Israeli border. I

Also Sunday, troops of renegade Gen. Michel Aoun traded sporadic. I

machine-gun fire with Lebanese Forces militiamen in Chris 'anEast Beirut, killing a man, police said. ,

They said the two sides battled in the East Beirut ,d of Ashrafiyeh, Dora and Sin el-Fil. . .. 1 I j

The man, a civilian, was killed 1h Dora, accordmg to pohce. They I

had no further details. I I Aoun's command said a Lebanese ~rmy soldier died in hospital . ,

Saturday of bullet wounds he suffered from sniping the day before. That increased to 754 the number of people killed since January 30

in the battle for control of Lebanon's Christian enclave. , 1 The battle pits Aoun's mainly Christian soldiers against the fighte~

of Samir Geagea, leader of the Lebanese Forces Christian militia. ,

Avril had been in power 18 monthe. His resignation under preuure marked the Caribbean nation's ftfth change of government

Riotoul youthl In Pori-au-Prince, the capital city of Haiti, .. t fire to furniture after ranlaeklng a house belonging to a government official Saturday. Newl

Press of the Impending ouster of Haitian President Prolper Avril Ignited street celebrations and loot­Ing. by overjoyed citizens.

RIVERFEST'S· 1990 Model-T's are in!

since February 1986, when Jean- noon, although occasional gunfire Claude "Baby Doc~ Duvalier fled was heard and heavy smoke bil­into erile in France. That ended lowed from a food warehouse near the 29-year dictatorship of the the airport that was set on fire. Duvalier family. There was disagreement over who

Thousands of people streamed into would be named provisional presi­the streets Saturday to celebrate dent. Avril's downfall, and scattered vio- The anny's choice was Supreme lence lOOn broke out. Roving ganga Court President Gilbert Austin, 63, of youths put up flaming tire who said Saturday he expected to barricades and reportedly ran- be appOinted. Austin was sacked the homes of at least three appointed chief justice by Avril last prominent sympathizers of the year after serving as the general's Avril and Duvalier regimes. justice minister.

Early Sunday, soldiers in aapeed- The coalition of 11 opposition ing pickup truck opened fire on parties and one civic organization pedestrians in downtown Port-au- instrumental in Avril's downfall, Prince, killing five people, and then known as the Unity Assembly, removed the bodies, independent objected to Austin on grounds he Radio Metropole said. had been too much under Avril's

Radio reports Saturday said sol- influence. The group favored the diers killed eight youths who court's vice president, Gabriel attacked the home of special police Vaely, but he is 74 and ill. agent Marc Antoine in the Carre- . The new president is to appoint a four suburb after Avril resigned. Cabinet approved by an

A hospital spokesman said his ll-member advisory council, made facility received 11 bodies and up of representatives of the Roman treated 100 people, mostly for Catholic Church, civic, human gunshot wounds, since Saturday. rights and opposition groups, and

Port-au-Prince, the capital, was one member of the army. generally calm by Sunday after- Abraham and the coalition said

.1 ran ians deny talks with U.S. to create ties

NICOSIA, Cyprus (AP) - Two radical Iranian newspapers on Sunday accused the United States of trying to undermine President Hashemi Rafsanjani by inainuat­ing he wants to mend relations with Washington.

Thousands of people streamed into the streets Saturday to celebrate Avril's downfall, and scattered violence soon broke out.

the provisional administration's role would be that of a caretaker government until general elections can be held. Those elections would be held by October. . .

Speculation Avril nught be on his way out began growing Monday after a soldier killed an ll-year-old girl, apparently acciden~y during a demonstration. The killmg set off a spate of violent anti-government protests aCTOSS the country.

Avril came to power in September 1988 in a coup by non­commissioned officers. He prom­ised to hand over power to a

civilian government after elections in October. But critics said a brutal crackdown in January on govern­ment critics made clear that Avril intended to renege on that promise and make himself a dictator.

Haiti, the poorest country in the Western hemisphere, has been ruled by force of arms for most of its history since independence.

After Jean-Claude Duvalier went into exile in 1986, he was replaced by Lt. Gen. Henri Namphy, Duva­Iier's army chief of staff'. He headed a three-man provisional junta that was to rule until elections for a new government.

The first election attempt in November 1987 was called oft' hours into the vote after thugs killed at least 34 voters and confis­cated ballots. In January 1988, Leslie Manigat, a university pro­fessor, was elected president. Few Haitians voted, and most opposi­tion leaders refused to participate.

Five months later, Namphy entered the picture again. His troops deposed Manigat, who had tried to fire Namphy. Avril replaced Namphy.

APRIL 12. 22

Available at this fine dealer:

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JCPenney Styling Salo'n Customer AppreCiation Week


March 12-16 The Persian-language Jomhuri

Islami also attacked "certain local m888 media" for their statements on Western hostages in Lebanon.

Linda Probasco, Salon Supervisor

0/0 The newspaper did not elaborate, but it appeared to be referring to the English·lMIuage newspaper Tehran Times. That newspaper recently called for the release of the 18 Weatemers held by pro­Iranian factions.

Jomhuri Islami is aligned with the radical faction in Tehran that opposes Rafsanjani's efforts to improve relations with Western countries. Any contact with the United States is anathema to the radical •.

The newspaper referred to the recent revelation that President Bush had spoken on the phone with a man who claimed to be Rafsanjani, but really wasn't.

"Washington wants to insinuate . .. that efforts are being made behind the curtain for establish­ment of ties between Iran and the United States,' the newspaper wrote.

'The more the United States makes such endeavors, the le88 it will gain," it said. "Washington has not only failed to evaluate the Ialamic republic but has confirmed, in fact, that the Islamic republic t!1\ioys a sound and unshakable

. policy toward the United States."

A parliament deputy called for an inve.tigation Sunday into the phone hoax. .

Mohammad Qomi, deputy from Veramin, aaid Rafsanjani should look into the matter becauae it ia unlikely anyone from Iran would have tried .uch a hoax.

Rafsanjani told a news conference last week he believed the hoetaae problem was nearing a 8Olution, but he repeated denials of any direct talks on the iasue between Iran and the United States.

Iran denies any connection with the kicinappinga. It has said, how­ever, it would uae its influence on the hostages' behalf if the United States fuJfil1a certain conditions, such as freeing billions of dollars in t'roaen Iranian uaets.

. Karen Gaffey

Janette Weri(miester

Jackie Johnson


All Salon OFF SerVices


Thank you

All Retail.

. for your patronage!

/' 'J8 Pen-nay Styling Salon

Cheryl Edwards

Old capitol Center


•• •• Monday-Friday 8:30 am-9:00 pm

Saturday 8:30 am-6:00 pm, Sunday Noon-5:00 pm JeanShebek

6 Ara~ , I areas Israeli 1

poradic anEast ' !a .... 'd ofl '

o Th 1 I -. fJy

tOSPit~1 1 !efore: lary 30 ' . I 1 19htels litia.




The season ended "like a lamb" for the Iowa men's basketball team, as Michigan defeated the Hawkeyes, 127-96 Saturday. s.. pege 28

Monday, March 12, 1990 ~

No. 17 Eight move to NCAAs . J.y N.ncU The Daily Iowan

EVANSTON, Ill. - The dynasty lives on.

Iowa's wrestling powerhouse left no doubt as to who the best squad in the Big Ten was, when they racked up 138 points to earn their history-making 17th consecutive conference title Sunday.

The yellow and black Hawkeye attack brought home two indivi­dual championships, with Terry Brands dominating the 126 pound class and Brooks Simpson going down to the wire to clinch the 190 pound title.

Brands, who improved to 27-2, was never in trouble as he manhandled Brian Smith of Michigan State 20-7, to take the crown.

"I knew he (Smith) was going to come out there strong," Brands said of his title-clinching match. "Jimmy (trainer Jim Hoegh) said to drive through the guy and that's exactly what I did."

I Iowa's Brooks Simpson fights Michigan'S Fritz Lehrke In the 190-pound tlnal at the Big Ten Championships Sunday in Evanston, III. Simpson

The Daily Iowan/Jack eoyier

won the battle 10-7 decision and will advance to the NCAA Ch.mplonlhlps March 22-24 In College Park, Md.

Meanwhile, Simpson won for the ' 30th time in what was one of the most eXCiting finals of the tourna­ment. Going into the final minute of actJon, Simpson was clinging to

: Iowa to play at home in NCAA 2nd-round game Rltl Helmea

, The Daily Iowan

For the fifth consecutive year, the Iowa I women's basketball team will be playing in

the post-season NCAA tournament. But this I year the Hawkeyes will do it like they never

have before- at home. Iowa was picked as the No. 3 seed in the

Mideast region, earning a first-round bye and a second-round game on their own floor.

I Since Carver-Hawkeye Arena is the site of i the Mideast Regional semi-final and final

games March 22 and 24, the Hawkeyes will get a chance to play in their friendly confines up to Final Four competition, to be held in

, Knoxville, TN, Martn 31 and A}>ril 1. 1

"When we're playing in Carver-Hawkeye Arena, we can really ' say we're at home because our fans have demonstrated such support," said Iowa coach C. Vivian Strin· ger. "I'm not sure of the adverse effect it has on our opponents, so much as the positive effect it bas on us."

The 10 th-ranked Hawkeyes earned the No. 4 seed with an 86-58 win over Michigan State Saturday that raised their overall record to 23-5, 14-3 in league play, and put them in a tie with Northwestern for the Big Ten championship. It was Iowa's fourth consecutive conference title.

It was also the last regular season home game for four Hawkeye seniors; forwards Franthea Price and Katie Abrahamson, and

guards Jolette Law and Jody Ratigan. Law led Iowa with 21 points, while Price added 19.

But the seniors didn't have to say goodbye to Carver-Hawkeye - at least, not yet. Iowa's fIrst tournament game is Saturday, March 16 at 7 p.m., and will be against the winner of the first-round contest between sixth­seeded Rutgers and No. 11 seed Vanderbilt.

The top seeds in the Hawkeyes' bl'acket are Washington, seeded fIrst, second-seeded Auburn, and No. 4 seed Northwestern. The Mideast region is considered to be the second-easiest of the tournament, the easiest being the East, headed by No. 1 seed Tennessee, hosta of the championship game.

Five Big Ten teams were invited to the

tournament, the most ever for the confer­ence. Purdue, Michigan and Ohio State, all in the Midwest region, will join Iowa and Northwestern in the hunt for the title rings.

"I think the selection of five Big Ten teams is our strongest comment,n said Judy Hol­land, chairman of the women's tournament selection committee, when asked to comment on the record number of teams from the league. "They're an excellent conference and they deserve to have tbat many teams."

Other conferences withjltJ:9JJK showingsjn the tournament are the Southeastern Con­ference, which out-did all others with six competing teams, and the Pac-IO, which will send four teams to the tournament:

7 Big Ten teams earn bids; FINAL FOU:R COUNTDOWN 1990

! MSU gets top regional seed i Joe Levy , The Dsily Iowan

, EAS'HJ\NSING,Micn.-There's \ an awful lot of confident talk flying

around Big Ten locker rooms as Beven league teams prepare for

• NCAA Tournament first-round play this week:

Michigan coach Stephen Fisher says bis team 8hould have won the league.

Purdue coach Gene Keady says his · team deserved. to wear the Big Ten

crown. . And Michigan State coach Jud

Heathcote - whose Spartans lInally pulJed a rabbit out of a Magic-lesl! hat Sunday to defeat Purdue in a 72-70 thriller -doesn't know IWw his Big Ten champs did it, but acknowledges the ball seems to be bouncing the right way for his squad.

The Spartans drew a No. 1 seed in · the Southeast Regional and will

chances in the NCAAs. "They've been there - they've

succeeded there," the Iowa coach said. "1 think that's the best team right now in The Big Ten."

Keady takes exception to those remarks. The Purdue coach had fire coming out of his eyes after his team lost its chance at a share of the conference title Sunday.

"I want to play in the NCAA. I'm looking forward to it," Keady said.

"The Big Ten championship is a big thing .,. but I've won that thing three times and we end up losing the NCAA and I feel like I'm the worst coach in the world. We want to do something in the NCAA once. So Dring 'em on. We don't care who we play, or when we play. We're anxious."

btRound: 2nd Round: Reglonlll Mard115-16 Mard117-1S

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a slim 8-7 lead against Michigan's Fritz Lehrke. While Lehrke may have bad his mind set on overtime, Simpson bad other ideas, as he recorded a two point takedown with :05 left to secure a 10-7 victory.

"I would've liked to have had a takedown sooner, but I'll take 'em any way I can get 'em," Simpson said. Only one of two seniors on the squad, the 190.pounder was pleased to end his Big Ten career on the highest of high notes, the individual title. "That's the way to do it," he said.

In solidifying their stronghold on the Big Ten, coach Dan · Gable's squad easily outdistanced second place Indiana, who had lOB .75 points, and Minnesota and hoat Northwestern who tied for third with 84.5. The Hawkeyes equaled last year's conference-winning point total of 125.25 points after only the first day of competition.

Iowa had five other wrestlers reach the finals , only to come up short. At 118 pounds, Steve Martin met defending champion Jack Grif­fin of Northwestern, after pinning both of his previous opponents. But

See WrMllng, Page 2B

1 Washlngilln (26-2)

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· meet Murray State. · Minnesota, Ohio State, Illinois and • Indiana round out the record­

setting field of seven tournament • teams from the Big Ten. No confer-· ence has ever had as many as

seven teams in the NCAAs.

The Boilermakers are the No. 2 seed in the Midwest and face Northeast Louisiana. Michigan owns the next· highest seed, third in the West against Missouri Val­ley Conference champion Illinois St.

Illinois is a fifth seed in the Midwest against Dayton; a sixth seed went to Minnesota in the Southeast with UTEP and eighth seeds were awarded to Indiana (East against California) and Ohio State (West against Providence).

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............ 9.!!!g!!!).~.II· March 15-17 BIll Sl12 ............................ ·1 H............................... . ................ ... .

But that comes as no surprise to Iowa coach Tom Davis, whose eighth·place team defeated three of the top fIve finishers.

After Michigan paid back Davis' · team 127-96 in Ann Arbor, Mich., Saturday, the Iowa coach said the third-place Wolverines still may be the conference's best squad.

"Michigan is playing sharp, · aggressive ball,n Davis said. -Any­

body that Michigan lost to is not a bad "

Heathcote, who called his team's rise to the title from an eighth­place finish last year, "a Cinderella season," said Michigan may indeed have the best tournament club because of their experience win­ning it all last season.

"When you've been through the wars, sometimes. the battles come easier," he· said.

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Spartans capture Big' Ten- title with win over Purdue Bryce Miller The Daily Iowan

EAST LANSING, Mich. - Just like the league race, it was a. mad scramble that determined the Big Ten champion Sunday at the Bre­slin Center.

A wild fl\UTY in the closing seconds gave Michigan State a 72-70 win over Purdue and the outright Big

. Ten crown.

Purdue led 7(Hi9 with 30 seconds p888 in the Jane, spun and kicked it remaining before the floor at Bre- out to guard Woody Austin. slin became a pinball machine. The shot clanked off the right part

A Boilennaker inbounds pass was of the iron, Blld the ball ended up batted around and eventually into in the hands of Michigan State's the hands of the Spartans' Dwayne Steve Smith. The runnerup for Stevens, who laid in the gamewin- league MVP hit one of t\vo free ner with :20 left, giving coach Jud throws to finish the scoring. Heathcote hiB third Big Ten title. ' "I caught the ball, saw traffic in

The Boilennakers had a chance in hont of me and decided to give it to the final seconds when center Woody," Schemer, the Big Ten Stephen Schemer took .n entry MVP, said of the last possession .

........ _------ ---------- -

"He's a bette" s~ooter, so it was his shot." .

It was the 26th win ofthe season - 10th in a row - for the SpartanB against five losses. In the Big Ten, Michigan State was 15-3.

Purdue will go into the NCAA tournament at 21-7 and 13-5.

After a three-Quarter-court heave by Purdue's Dave Barrett pounded off the backboard, a sea of fBD8 poured onto the Brealin Center

floor to celebrata their team's accompliahment.

Down the tunnel, 50 feet away, there was ODe m.n who wun't full of joy. Purdue coach Gene Keady did everything but flat out say he felt the officiatipg helped deter­mine the outcome of the contest.

"It's one of those deals where what happened the second half shouldn't have happened,· Keady said. "It Set....,...., Pagt 28


2B SCOREBOARD The Daily Iowan - Monday. March 12. 1990

Sportsbriefs I' Panthers to face Missouri

Big Ten Glance T_ ~_

• l '"'- • l,",­............ _ 11 , .au. J ... _ _ 11 • .722 21 7 .710 .......... __ 12 I . .., 22 7 .711 _ __ 11 7 .111 • • .714 _____ 11 7 .111 21 7 .710 0IIi0 _ __ 11 • .... II 12 .171

beat Stlnford 85-61 . _UClA 94-71 Ie. LSU (22") Ioet to "'ubum 71-71. 17. _ I-I loll 10 _ CoIotIna 54-53;

ball W_ Fo_ 78-70; Ioet to Vlrglnil ee.ee. Ie. LouIIvIIIe (25-7) beat Tu ..... 7t.ee; beat

Momphla Slate 71-73; _ Southem lo4iA1a11ppl 83-80 •

Ie. MIn_ (2CHI) Ioet 10 Ohio State B:H3. 20. IIUnois (~,.7) bill IndiaJn.l68-l\3. 21 . L.oyota llarym<>un, (~dld not P'-Y. 22. Oregon Stele I2U1 Ioet 10 ArIzona Slate


WATERLOO. Iowa (AP) - Northern Iowa. which hasn't won 20 games since Missouri Coach Nonn Stewart coached the Panthers in the 19608, plays Stewart's Tigers in the first round of the NCAA Southeast Regional on Friday.

"It·s kind of neat; Northern Iowa Coach Eldon Miller said at a press conference Sunday after the 64-team tournament was announced.

........ __ • 11 .444 11 II .10 _ __ 4 14 .222 14 17 .W

'- 4 14 .222 11 11 .uti ........... __ Z ,. .111 • ,. .U1

T1uwdo,. ...... IndiaJn.l n . OhIo _. IMI lllehigon 114. _ 64

23. __ Stat. ~) beat F..."., State 72-611; Ioet '0 Long a.ach State 80-15.

:IA. X-. OhIo 12&-4) _ Butler !lUI; boat EV_ .71; loll to ~ .....

25 Georgia (2CHI) 100\ to V_It 71-74. OT.

~ Iowa City ~YachtClub

It's the Yacht Club

"I bet when he left. here. he probably didn't think that there'd be much chance of playing against this school in the NCAA tournament. But that's going to happen," Miller said.

MlehlgM Statl 64. North_om IMI ...., •• "-'1a

IllehlgM 127. 1owo ae 0tII0 Slat. 113, Mlnneoota 113

. -,..­MldligM St 72. Purdue 70 InlnoillMl. Indllnall3

Transactions aAU!aAU.



RIO ... BOSTON REO soX~raod to 'ermt with Elli.

Burttl. outfielder; Lull Rr.oara. _to!': .nd Joaa llanzanillo. plt_. on 0"..,.., contrac:lJl.

.... 1UTaAU.

• Monday lunch Special. BUENOS AIRES~' IAtmAOO MIl UNI capped a 22-8 season last Wednesday by winning the

Association of Mid-Continent Universities po t-season tourna­ment, beating Wisconsin-Green Bay 53-45 in the championship game to become one of 30 teams to receive automatic bids to the NCAA.

AP Top 25 Men's Hoops

H_Ila_A __

NEW YORK KNICK~CUv.'''' Klkl V.n· ~ho. fo-",. lrom the Injured liot. Plaoad Kenny W .... forward . on tho Inlu.'" 1111.

Hot RoaIIt BeaI Sandwich wlTeal $3.95 mashed pc:mtoee

~ C8trienII Book anytme( ~..,. 'It Roun(l'Trip from Chicago. Some retlridionl ~ Qn.lhe-spo1 r~ 11t'1 SlUdeIt I n. yooIh hoIIeI passes. work end l1udy IbroId , PIOQIan ... I'WE£ Sludalt 'Tuwel CIIIaIag.

l RaP" BOItt 44pa • 118. LIAa ... .,-

The Panthers, making their first trip to the NCAA tourney, are the 14th seed in the regional at Richmond, Va .• while No. 6 Missouri is the No. 3 seed. The game will start at 11;07 a.m. CST, a UNI spokeswoman said.

How IIMI _ P ... • Top 25 _ I.red fo< the _ oncIIng Marcil II :

1. Oklahomo (20-4) baa! _rak. 7_: .,' No. a ~ 85-n ; belli CoIorodo 82-80.

2. ~ l~) bellI __ Slala "8-75; loot to No. I Old.hom. 85-n .

NBA Standings EM'TI!IIN CONnll~HCE Stewart coached at Northern Iowa from 1961-68, when he left. for

Missouri. In 1963-64, the Panthers posted a 23-4 record and placed fourth in the NCAA Division n tournament.

3. UNLV (21-6) _ Fullerton Slat.I1s.93: beat Patlflo U. 88-71: beat long a.ach SI •• 82-74.

4. Syracuaa (24-e) beat Pillaburgh 58-65; bell, ViIIanoY. 73-81 ; loat to No. 8 Connecticut 711-75.

5. Giofu-town (23-4) bellI P"",Ide""" 7 .. n ; loll 10 No. 8 Connecllcul ss.eo.

Atlan1lc _ W L. Pet. 01 _Yo .. ................................. 38 22 .1I3t -Phllad .. phl . ............................ 38 Z4 .613 I .... 8oo'on ..................................... 35 25 .5113 3· ...

DePaul settles for NIT NEW YORK (AP) - DePaul. snubbed by the NCAA tournament,

was among the 32-team field selected for the National Invitation Tournament on Sunday night.

The Blue Demons (18-14) thought they might get picked for the NCAA tournament after beating NotTe Dame for the second time on Saturday.

"It doesn't make sense to me,' DePaul coach Joey Meyer said of the NCAA snub. "This is very tough on me and it is very tough on this young ball club. I can't explain why Notre Dame was selected over us. Maybe 14 losses had something to do with it, but there were teams with similar records that were selected."

I . MIaIou~ (2&-5) IOaI to Colo<odo 112-81. OT. 7. Michigan StaM (25-5) bea, Norlh_Im

&41; bell, 110. 10 Purdue 72·70. e. Connec:tlcul (_) .1 Salon Holl 7_;

beat No. 5 Georu-town 65-l1lI; beat No. 4 Sy ....... 7 .. 75.

a . ........... (2&-4) baa! Southem Melhodlat ~1; _ BoyIo< I1So75; bell, HooI'on~.

'0. P\Jrdue (21-7) IOaIIO No. 7 Mlchlg.n Slala n·1O.

H . la SaIl. (2'''') bell Fordham 7!-e1 . 12. Duke (24-3) be., M.ryland 1()4.84; lOll 10

No. ,. Georgi. Tech 113-12-13. Michigan (22·7) bea, Wlaconlln _ ; baa!

low. 127·ae. 14. Georgia Tech [24-6) bellI North carolln.

SI,," 7W7; bI., NO. '2 Duk.lI3-72 ; bee, Vlrglnl. 7().11,

15. "'rlzon. (24-3) beat Soulhem cal 1IC).57;

Washington ............................. 24 38 .381 16 _Jeroey .............................. 15 48 .248 24 Mlaml... .................................... 14 48 .226 25';' CetIInI Dtw_ O'trolt ...................................... 47 15 .7511 -Chicago ................ _ ................. 38 21 .1150 7 MIIw.uk ............. _ .................. 32 29 .525 14 .... Indlana. .................................... 31 31 .1500 Ie AUant . ..................................... 29 32 .475 17 .... CleYel.nd ............................... 26 34 .433 20 O".nclo ................................... 1& 45 .262 30· ...

~IIH COHRIIEHCE Mtdfts1_ W l PC\. 01 Utoh ........................................ 44 17 .721 -SanAntonlo ............................. 39 20 .IMII 4 o.n""r ..................................... 33 ~7 .550 10 .... 0.11 ......................................... 32 28 .533 " .... Houllon ............................... 3031 .• 92 I. Mlnneeola .................. < ............ 18 44 .267 27'11 Charlollo ................................. 10 48 .189 33 '_Dl_ LA. L.klrs ............................. 48 I. .767 -

Spartans ________ ~Con..;......tin_.:..ued=__.:fro_.!:m page~1B Portl.nd ................................... 43 18 .705 3 .... Phoenix ................................... . 1 19 .883 5 Sol«l . ..................................... 30 30 .500 18 Goldin Sial . ........................... 26 33 .459 18 .... LA Clippers ............................ 25 311 .410 21 ....

was an injustice. I tell you, that's sickening.'

A reporter tried to prime the pump on a definition of ~injustice,' but Keady wouldn't elaborate.

"You saw the game, you write the story,' the fiery coach said. -I'm not going to get myself sus­pended.'

Keady alluded to some of the physical play in the last half and particularly at the end. He found

some agreement. adjusted well to the officiating." "They were intentionally trying to Smith had 22 points to lead Michi-

foul me,' Purdue guard Tony gan State, while Ken Redfield got Jones said. "Damn. that's ridicul.. 16 points, four rebounds, four OU8. The Big Ten championship assists and two steals - including waa on the line.' the tmal takeway that set up the

And he found some mild disagree- Stevens layup. ment. Jones gave Purdue 21 points and

~(Keady) thought he got fouled,' Schemer added 18. Heathcote said. "That's part of the "I hope whoever we play first in-game. I thought both teams the NCAAs is ready," Keady said.

SOCr.mento ............................. I8 43 .205 28 .... ,. ...... ,·.0 ...... Portland 118. W •• hlngton 113 Phoenix 101 . Mln-.>tl 911. OT Chicago 117. Indl.n. 105 !'lew Yo" 110. New Je.-y at Hou.ton 105. 0.11 .. 95 Sin ~nton'o , , 8, Oenltef 111 loe Angeles Cllppefl ,,~ . O~anclo 101

........, .• 0-.. laIo Gam. Not Included Los Angelee lake .. 123 .... tlanta 115 Booton 107. Phlladelphl. 105 Cleveland 107. Mllwau .... 911 Golden St.t. 123. Sacramen'o III o.'ro" 911. Ch.rlotte 88 _ Yo" 108. Miami 90 Uteh at Denver. (n)

Wrestling _____________ CO_ntln_ued_from....;......;page'---lB

Griffin won the title, 18 .. fl-The biggest upset may have

occurred at 134 where Tom Brands was edged out by Minnesota's Dave Zuniga, 6-5. Zuniga, who was named Outstanding Wrestler at the meet, avenged two earlier losses to the nation's top-ranked wrestler.

"He beat me 5 .. 1 the first time and then 5-3, but this is what counts,· Zuniga said.

At 142, Troy Steiner lost a 4-3 lead in the fmal half-minute to top .. seeded Gopher Chuck Heise and was beaten 6-4, while at 150, Doug

Streicher pinned Ohio State's Nick Lieb in 6;01 to capture third place.

At 167, Bart Chelesvig was upset by Wildcat Brad Traviolia. 6-3 in the championship. Traviolia avenged an earlier 10-4 108s to the top-seeded Hawkeye.

At heavyweight, fourth-ranked freshman John Oostendorp domi­nated his flTSt three opponents before the roof caved il'l.

The Nichola, Iowa native met defending champion Jon llewellyn of illinois and within the first minute of the match, Oostendorp reaggravated the knee he had

injured at Oklahoma State and was not the same afterwards. The 17-1 defeat was only the second loss he has suffered this year. Fortunately for Iowa, the injury does not appear to be serious to keep him out of the upcoming NCAA tourney.

Despite having only two out of seven finalists coming away with championships, Iowa still qualified eight wrestlers for the NCAA's. which will be in College Park, Md., March 22-24.

"We may have come out on the losing end of a few matches but

every match was a fight,· he said, "and that's the way it should be. You hope to win a little more in the finals than we did today, but 1 think we will in two weeks. My guye are going for all the marbles and they'll be more motivated.'

Meanwhile, what do the other coaches think of the fact that Iowa will have eight of their top 10 wrestlers returning next year?

"They're solid up and down the lineup,' Indiana coach Joe McFar .. land said. "He (Gable) does a nice job of getting the guys to wrestle. They're tough to beat.·

See-saw season ends on down side Bryce Miler The Daily Iowan

ANN ARBOR, Mich. - In like a liOn, out like a lamb. The month of March and Iowa basketball.

Afler climbing to an 8-1 record and national ranking during the dusk of the 1980s, a see-saw season ended Saturday when Michigan crushed Iowa 127-96 at Crisler Arena.

The Wolverines set a complex record, eclipsing the 125 points they rolled up in 1988 against Northern Michigan.

Iowa also owns the fifth and sixth position on the points allowed list in Crisler.

"This year ended like it started for this Iowa team," coach Tom Davis said, "with Matt Bullanl coming down sick the day before this game.

"He had been playing somewhat better, and just wasn't able to go today. We tried to use him in the first half, and finally he was dizzy and just had to give up.

"That's the way we started the year, with him getting hurt. And of course we were replacing so many

guys anyway that it was just an impossible task.·

The Hawkeyes ended the season 12-16 overall and 4-14 in the Big Ten. It's the first time Iowa has finished below .500 since 1984. And for the first time in Davis' four seasons at Iowa, his team won't attend the NCAA tournament - or any post .. season events.

"This season has been tough," Iowa guard James Moses said. "The young guys are just going to start working and think about next year.·

Mer surprising then-league leader Purdue 64-63 Feb. 28 at Carver-Hawkeye Arena. it looked as though Iowa might rush into March like the prov biallion.

But when four Michigan players hit for 20-plus points Saturday, it was clear that the Hawkeyes are among the Big Ten's calmer felines.

All-American guard Rumeal Robinson was disqualified on five personal fouls with just under five minutes remaining, but the dam .. age had been done.

Robinson had ' 22 points, six

Michigan 127 Iowa 96

lOW ... Bullard ~ ~ 0. Ingr.m So7 2-2 12. Jepaen 4-9

HIS. _ .. ,8 2-4 15. Skinner 206 4-4 8. lookingbill 206 2·2 6. 0 •• 1. Sol3 1·2 II . W.bb 2-3 ~ 4. Reed 2-5 2·2 7. Earl H 11-10 14, Wettel ,-3 ~ 2. Tubb. 1-3 ~ 2. Soon ~ ~ 0. Totals 3H9 2&-34 ae. IItCtllGAH

V.ughl 11-15 '-2 23. GrlHln SolO ()olIO, 1011111 12· 19 ~ 24. callp G-12 ~ 22. Roblneon G-15 3-4 22. Higgins HI ~ 2. Riley 2-5 ~ 4. T.lley 1-4 2-34. ToIblrt 4-3 2·2 10. V .... ull ~ ~ 0. Koenig I-I 4-48. Oobblno ~ ~ 0. Tot.l. 55-95 12-1e 127.

H.ItUme-Mlchlg.n 59 . low. 37. 3·polnl goel.-low. 2-11 (Reed 1·2. _ 1-4. Ingrlm ()O1 . JepMn ().1. Skinner ()'I , Lookingbill ().I. TubbI ()oIl. Michigan So'2 (callp 4.5. RobInoon 1-3. Hlgglnl ()Ol . T.IIeV ()O1 . Tolblrl ().2). Fouled OUI-Roblnson . Mills. Rebound......-. 40 (Jep­_ 8). MichIgan 51 (V.ught 13). AaIl.I......-. 17 (Skinner 31. Michigan 30 (Robinoon 11). Total Ioul......-. 18. Michigan 24. _ 13.0l8Il.

rebounds, one block, one steal and 11 assists. Terry Mills paced the Wolverines with 24 points, Loy Vaught had 23 and 13 rebounds and Demetrius Calip added a career-high 22.

But Davis endoJ'lled Robinson. "If there's a better guard in the

country than Rumeal Robinson, I'd like to see him,' the Iowa coach said.

The Hawkeyes e.ntered the game as one of the top rebounding teams in the conference before being totally dominated on the boards. Michigan 51, Iowa 40.

Iowa was again outshot from the floor, hitting 41 percent to Michi­gan's 58 percent. And the hosts recorded 30 aS8ists , to the Hawk­eyes'17.

"We played loose and relaxed,' Michigan coach Steve Fisher said. "Our experience should be an asset in the tournament . .. should be.'

That response was cued after Davis said Michigan's experience would favor them at the NCAA tournament. The Iowa coach called the Wolverines "the best team in the Big Ten" withOut reservation, although two other teams - Michi­gan State and Purdue - played for the league title Sunday some 40 miles down the road.

"We've still got things to work on,· Mills said. "Nothing's been easy for us. In the tournament, it's one loss and you're out so you don't get a second chance."

Hawks lose to India.na in extra innings Brian Gaul The Daily Iowan

MiBeed opportunities. That's what soflball coach Gayle

Blevins felt was her team's down­fall after a 2-1, nine inning loss to Indiana eliminated Iowa from the South Florida Clusic in Tampa, Fla~, Sunday.

"On this trip, we just did not get good production with people in scoring position,· Blevins said.

Case in point; Against Indiana, the Hawkeyes failed to score after loading the basea in the fourth inning. Iowa stranded a total of nine runners in the game.

"We should have eaaily had two or three runs early in the game,· Blevins said.

IIllItead, the game entered 'extra inninp after the two te&m.l fought to a ac:orelesa deadlock. The score remained tied until a misplayed JI'OUDd ball in the bottom of the

ninth gave the Hoosiers the vic­tory.

In first round action, the Hawk­eyes banged out 18 hits and pummelled Maine-Orono, 14-2, in a game halted by the ten-run rule. Fowler, Hartsock, and catcher Diane Pohl led the Hawkeye ons­laught with four hits each.

The Hawkeyes turned in what Blevins called ·our best game of the tournament" in Friday's sec­ond game. defeating Florida State 5-0.

Catcher Karin Wick was the game's offensive star, slugging a triple and an in-the-park homer among her three hits. On the mound, sophomore Terri McFar­land posted her third shutout of the season, stifling the Seminoles on two hits.

In stark contrast, the Iowa team clOlled the day by committing six errors in a 6-1 lou to South

FJorida. Junior Diana Repp picked up the 1088 despite throwing an eight-hitter.

Saturday, Central Michigan used a two-out lingle in t1'!.e bottom of the sixth to defeat the Hawkeyes, 1-0. McFarland struck out eight and allowed only four hits but took the 1088.

A seventh inning rally was not enough when the Hawkeyes faced Indiana during tint round action in Saturday's second game. Trail .. ing 2-1 and with two out in the seventh, . Pohl singled and advanced to third. A base hit by Wick knotted the score at two and aet the stage for extra inninp.

Indiana took the lead with a run in the top of the eighth. The Hawk .. eyes loaded the bases in the bottom of the inning, but were turned away when a Hoosier double play ended the contest.

The Hawkeyes advanced to the Cluaic'. aingle-elimination touma ..

ment Saturday night, where they met intrastate rival Iowa State and grounded the Cyclones, 1-0 . •

The game became a pitcher's battle between McFarland and Iowa State's Maria Shell. Shell held Iowa to only four hits, but was outdueled by McFarland, who tossed a two-hitter.

Wick shined both offensively and defensively against the Cyclones. In the third, the aenior drove in the game's only run with a single to left. The left fielder also made a running, one-handed catch in the sixth inning.

"It was a good pitching duel and a good defensive duel,· Blevins said. "It was important to win one of the close ballgames.·

Iowa's record stand. at 8-7 after the road trip. The Hawkeyes will return to action March 19 when they begin a spring break trip to California

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The Daily Iowan - Monday, March 12, 1990 SPORTS 38:

lVlenclO qualifiOes for national meet embers of both the Iowa and

~a State men's swimming t.eams • iiMd the side of the pool yelling, as ail the fans behind them, as

I tJawkeye Doug Menel left the f ~g block Saturday.

Mencl was the last hope, his race ) being the last individual time trial of the Iowa Invitational, which had

~ mcluded sessions Friday night, / Saturday morning and Saturday

Iftemoon. ; No one had yet achieved the goal

for the meet - qualifying for the NCAA Championships.

When the 6-foot-2 junior hit the touch pad 55.96 seconds after starting the 1oo,yard breaststroke, he didn't even have to check out his time to know he was under the cut time of 56.02.

"I didn't even have to look at the clock," Menel said. "There were four or five people standing at my lane, cheering. I knew I made it."

The only qualifier for the weekend, Mencl was the hero of a weekend filled with close races. And he waited long enough to come for-

ward. The Beatrice, Neb., native went

into the meet just tenths of a second away from the national cut in the 100 breast. So Saturday moming, that was the event Mencl swam - in a 56.29.

He also did the breaststroke leg of the 400 medley relay, twice.

"I wasn't nervous really," Menel said about missing the cut the first time. "It was a little tedious doing four 100s . .. But I did the same thibg last year."

In other races, the Iowa team suffered several disappointments

j' _ ... .-e,rts earns honors .in mile

P.at AlImea, I The Daily Iowan

! . It took her four years, but Iowa l eenior Rachelle Roberta has finally reached her goal: All-American in

l tbe mile. This' weekend at the NCAA Indoor

i Track and Field Championships in In!Iianapolis, Ind., Roberta rmished

I ~nth in the mile with her per­/ 8IIIlsl best time of 4 minutes and 411.79 seconds. As the fourth

, A;nerican finisher she earned the • AJI-American honor. Wisconsin's SIIzy Favor won the race in

14138.19. -"r guess I had my day; I hope I'll

' ~ve a lot more," Roberts said. ~I .feel real happy; this should open lOUIe doors for me 80 I can be

)invited to some good quality meets. HDpefully, I will get the chance to

'g<rto some TAC meets and to the Sports Festival this summer. If I

I keep improving, it's a possibility." I :Roberts' time was only seven­tenths of a second behind the

'school record set by senior Jeanne Kruckeberg. According to Iowa

~coach Jerry Hassard, the time puts

her up with some of the beat milers in the country. She should be ranked in the top 13 of the finest collegiate and club runners,"

"The mile is one of the strongJ!st events in the nation," Hassard said. "Rachelle has been running very well. To become an AlI­American as an individual runner is a major accomplishment. She is only the second All-American we've ever had in the mile."

Iowa's 4 x 800 meter relay team also got a shot at the national title. Roberts, Tami Hoskins, Kim Schneckloth and Karen Layne set the school record in the prelimin­ary race with a time of 8:42.48. In the finals they placed seventh, only one second out of earning AlI­American honors . Villanova won in 8:31.95.

All four runners ran their personal best times in the prelims and Hoskins went under the 2:10 mark in both the prelims and finals. This was the first time for sophomore Layne, who replaced injured Kruckeberg, to run in an 800 since high school.

"We were somewhat disappointed

that we finished in seventh but it is quite an accomplishment based on the competition," Hassard said. "I look at this in a favorable way, they proved the team can run well without the help of the top runner (Kruckeberg)."

:, :Hawkeyes go 3-1 in Missouri I ,

Erica Weiland 4 The Daily Iowan

, After going 1-2 against the Mis­i IOUri Tigers last weekend, the

Iowa baseball team returned to the ' Show Me state this past weekend ! and showed two other schools just what they could do.

, In the rlrst game, a 7-3 beating of Northwest Missouri State, the

IJiawkeyes were down 2-0 going . • into the last inning.

But a Tim Costo homer drove in three runs, giving Iowa the win.

\ Other key offensive players for the Jiawkeyes included junior Chris

, Hatcher, who was 4-for-4 and freshman pinch hitter Danan Hughes, who hit a triple and a

· single in the seventh. Senior pitcher Allen Rath, who

'1 went the distance, captured his first victory of the season, giving up seven hits and three runs and

~ striking out five. , The Hawkeyes came back Friday afternoon to defeat Southwest Mis-

• souri State 7-4. Hatcher, Brian Wujcik and Tim

Canney each hit a home run,

Baseball· making the score 7-0, but in the final inning, two Iowa errors paved the way for the Bears to score four runs off Hawkeye hurler John DeJarld.

DeJarld gave up seven hits and threw seven strikeouts in seven innings.

Southwest Missouri returned the favor Saturday morning, beating the Hawkeyes 9-5.

Iowa junior Mike Bradley hit a two-run homer in the top of the first, but the lead didn't last as the Bears knocked in seven runs in the bottom of that inning.

Iowa pitcher Brett Backlund lasted only two-thirds of the inning, in which he gave up eight hits and seven runs and walked three.

Junior Jim Nahas, in his first collegiate game, went in for Back­lund and gave up only five hits and two runs, walked four and struck out three.

Those two runs came in the sixth,

when senior Errol Shirer lost a fly ball in the sun.

"We played good," Iowa senior Chris Malinoski said. "Even the game we lost, we played pretty hard. For it being only the second time we played outaide, I was impressed by the way we looked."

The Iowa team got its revenge Saturday evening. .

The score was tied 3-3 going into the last inning, but W1.ijcik, Tim Costo and Joel Williamson each hit solo homers to bring the score to 6-3.

At the bottom of the seventh, however, the Southwest coach decided to call the game because no one could turn the field lights on.

Iowa coach Duane Banks protested the action and was thrown 'out of the game.

The game ended Sunday with senior Brian Kennedy throwing all three outs, leaving the score 6-3 in Iowa's favor.

"I'm happy with the way the kids played," Banks, who got his 599th win this weekend. "They did well in pressure situations."

:Tennis squads win in home action , Jim Kearney The Daily Iowan

• Wisconsin was the runner-up in the Big Ten three of the past four years, and owned a commanding 13-1 record against Iowa. .

, But Saturday the Badgers faced a different Hawk­eye team-an undefeated one.

The 13-0 lo'wa women's tennis team defeated • Wisconsin 5-4 Saturday, in a spirited and competi­tive meet.

· "We showed a lot of gutsiness and poise," Iowa , coach Micki Schillig said. "When things were on the line, we went for it."

With Iowa ahead 3-2, freshman Rhonda Fox pulled , out a victory over Jill Chullino 3-6, 6-4, 7-5, to give the Hawkeyes a two match cushion.

Schillig thought that Fox's win was the most important one of t he day.

) "Going into doubles ahead 4-2 was important," the

Iowa coach said. "If Rhonda would've lost, Wisconsin would've won the meet."

Men improve to 6-3 Gustavus Adolphus and Bradley became the latest

victims of the Iowa men's tennis team Sunday, each losing to the Hawkeyes 9-0.

The wins extended the 6-3 Hawkeyes' current winning streak to six meets.

Iowa coach Steve Houghton said he was very pleased with his team's performance.

"We played as well as we have all year," Houghton said.

The Hawkeyes continued their mastery of opponents in doubles, sweeping them for the fifth consecutive meet. . ~hese wins add a lot to our confidence," Houghton

said. "We've responded really well to our early season losses by bouncing back the way we have during this winning streak."


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after close races. • Senior Todd Kellner, the Hawk­

eyes' top sprinter, missed the cut for the 50 freestyle by .32 Friday and .53 in a time trial that same evening.

• The 400 medley relay team of Matt Smith, Menel, Roland Zschiegner and Eric Kirch went 3:19.66, just under the 3:19.62 national mark. That team tried again in a time trial Saturday only to go 3:21.20.

• The 400 free relay squad of Artur Wojdat, Kirch, Kellner and

Smith finished in 2:59.66 Saturday moming to miss the cut of 2:59.53. They also did a time trial Saturday afternoon, only to finish in 2:59.64.

"We're very happy that Doug Mencl made it, but we really wanted our relays to make it," Iowa coach Glenn Patton said. "We're not going to have a full .compliment of relays at NCAAs for the first time ih a long time."

The Iowa women divers were also active this weekend, participating in the NCAA zone qualifying meet in Ann Arbor, Mich. Doug Menel


A' ..... ~".~., 1: tM~. ~'tt'., .. ~~, t_.~w;tk·

Crossword Edited by Eugene T. Maleska

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48 SPORTS The Dally Iowan - Monday. March 12. 1990

Upset ¥ictories earn Connecticut NCAA bid (AP) - Connecticut charged into

the NCAA tournament with e bellhawking defense, a strong bench and a string of upset victo­ries that earned the Huskies their first. Big East postseason title Sunday.

The eighth-ranked Huskies defeated No.4 Syracuse 78-75 in their first Big East championship final after beating one oflast year's Final Four teams, Seton Hall, and fifth-ranked Georgetown earlier in the tournament.

defense. George had 22 pomts, including su: straight free throws in the rmal 30 aeeonda; Smith had 20 points and earned most valu­able player of the tournament, and Gwynn had 16 otT the bench. The three also belped force 20 Syracuae turnovers.

run, Virginia went more than six inutes without a point and seven minutes without a field goal.

MJD..AMERICAN Ball St. 78, Cent. Mich. 56

Curtis Kidd and Billy Butts each had 19 points as Ball State beat Central Michigan for the Mid­American Conference title and a trip to the NCAA tournament. Ball State (24-6) led by as many as 30 points in the aeeond half.

-ATLANTIC COAST No •• 4 Geo. Tech 70, Virginia 61

"We felt we had a pretty good team with 18 and 20 wins the last two years, but this is quite an accomplishment," Huskies coach Jim Calhoun said.

Dennis Scott and Kenny Anderson scored 18 points apiece, leadmg the Yellow Jackets to their first ACC tournament title smce 1985. The game was the last as Virgima coach for Terry Holland, who returns to Davidson next year as athletic director

Butts made six 3-pointers, tying the tournament record he set against Miami on Friday.

BIG TEN No. 20 Dlinois 69, Indiana 63

Kendall Gill scored 23 points, and illinois gave Coach Lou Henson a school record-tying 316th victory. mmois (21-7) led by as many as 11 points early in the aeeond half

Guards Tate George, Chris Smith and John Gwynn led the Connecti­cut attack, both on otTense and

Georgia Tech (24-6) went on a 17-4 run that ended with 2.08 to play and put the game away. From the 12:24 mark until the end of Tech's


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Since NDvember 1989. more than $4 1 /OIllIon In aban· doned property belonging to more than 14.000 people has been repoi1ld 10 the State Treasurer. OYer 1.350 people are mlsling owners of more than $250 00. The unclaimed property due the owners lIa-.d below may be amounts of $25.00 or more, sale depoSit box contents or even $lock. Nearly all these funds are atill being held by !he compantes who repor18d them The abandoned money could be forgoll8n savlI1gs or checking accounts. utility refunds or depoSIts. uncashed Insurance benefit checks, dvidend checkl or uncashed payroll checks If your name IS hsted or you are an h8fr 10 one of these people. \hen fill out the coupon below and send It to the TreaSlJrer', Office and and _ WIN drect you to the company holdng the mooey. If the nghlful owner does not claim the mooey in 65 days then the money will be rurned over to the Treasurer's Office where It can be claimod by the righful owner at any tme

••••.. . . ..8911004401 .. 8911000W33

atrhoid. CLnl •• 04 I Oil ... , I\pt 831_ City, IA ••• ••• • . "11004AS1 __ Irul. St)'OCI At. ........ .. ........................ • • ••••••• •• 101100«17 ClItmlnl. Sr- P RR 1 110. 53 _ CIIY. 11\ ................. ....... ... • .. ••• 11110040471 -n. CrIiC ., _ • _ .' - •••••••••••••••••••• _ ................ 89110040483 (lin .... '" Hwrtot 2e18 E_ Or I ... CIty. 11.... •••• , • •• 8911004~23 (II~ Sco~ Troop 2081112 fOr •• tvioo< T, Ct I .... CIty. II. • • 8811004527 ClIIlII'. JoIephln toe _Iwo I"". Crty. IA._. _. . . •• ••••••• . 8911004~ Gluck. Eoq. Mtl/ItW .. • ................................. _ .... " • ••••••• _ • "110045~1 Goldmtn. Robin a 1500 ~ 5' /\IX 82 Cor.IvlMo. IA ........................ 8811004583 Goilinet" Klpten •• ••• • ••• _.. • • " ... •• _.... • •••• . •• 89110045l1li Good"..n. Oovld 5320 E o-nportlOWll City. IA ••••• . •• 8911004617 _ 0Hd 324 [ CIoIrctI I .... any. IA. ..................... ••• ........ 81111000211

.vre11c:8n H ....... oncI Larol. C«po<ItJon COl", & CIInIdn 1_ CIty. IAII811ooo3OCl -.on, Aondy I50Il H Oubuquo It _ City, IA _ ••. _ ••••• _ . ••••• 891100Clil11e _ Tim to1 E WI.,.."..,n Sl.1"". CIty. IA.. • •• _. • ••• ••••• 8811000u2 • AIO_n MIIUn_ ••.•. .._ ................. ....................................... '1I11()()()18~

000d1j)HCl. 1IIthrY" 245 """",,II ~ C~ IA •• _. •••• • fi11004625 Ooodtpttd. A_'

Gooo. C_ 311~ [nl. All A4JI. II _ City. lAo .............................. . 911004832 Or.boW. OOna M 891100488C1

AIJlIlIlI .... MIley LA> 1_ CO,. OOlCllroU 2202 1'1 Wortll, TX .......... 1811000!141 A!CUltJnet. Jol\ K 8oDor. "th C :ne Eoot 8loorri~n It I .... CIty. IA • ••• ••• ••••• • 81I11ooo~3 801lor. Ire.., P -. K • RA 1 ... 3&8 ""lhtr. IA ................ _ .............. _ .... "11000e00 "11M. IIOIIIkI.12 N OltrW.On "'" 2 _ C~ IA ...... ....... ........... • 8911000e82 "loOr. WlHIom N 108 S..m .. Moblll Honw \/Il\OCo IOWII C~1Ao .•• 8811000cs57 .. 1Iotd, J 0 320 ___ I .... OII)'.IA...... ._.. .... . .. "11000cs77 ........ EIIn" 1003 E Burll ....... SIIMtApt 1 I"". CI\Y. lAo ••• • _ •• llIl1ooo7~ 8omoll, A.ah A.............. ........... ......... . ... ......... ... ....... . ........ 811110007~ lotIOn _ .. .. .......................... _ ................ _ ...................... 811110001.1 8oue-. Jerry Ottn 531 ~nB .. IIIIOW. CIty, IA.. • •• •••••••• • .. ...... 8811000839 Baurn, Harry PO 110. __ City. lAo • • ..... •• •• 81111000840 .......... COmlt 10120lIl_ • CO_II. lAo ... •.• _ •. _.8911000t04 "trtndl. MftIn ....................... .. ........... ... ............ .......... • ••••• 89UOOot14 .. _. _.1121:lV1 A...." .. CoralvIIIo. 1A ................................. 81111000t21 801l1li. S_ 301 COI\OC. a _ C~ IA . • ..... ................ 8911000t22 .. _ J,. JoI01)/l 0 ••• ....... • ... •• • ..8811001048 8otz, MIllin SO!5 t Bill Apt 138 _ OIlY. IA . ••••••• ...... •• • •••••• 1111001083 ...... r. Jaoq .. llna RII 2towt City, IA ........ _ ••• .•••••••••• _ ••••••••••• • •••• 1111001084 II1I<I. Chtr1o ........ _ ...... _ ..................... ....................................... 81111001100 IIIIIy1, lIA"n 5 0_1t Clrcll IOWII City, IA. ..•• . . ..... _ •• _ .......... 8811001112 Blihop. SIIlrIOy PO 8"" 5272 I"". CIty. IA.. • _. ••• • ..... ntlOO1138 IIItCI<, Rob ... t W .. ....... •. •. •• • • ••••• • .. .. •• 811001153 Bloom, Jol\ 402 S Gilbert Apt 7111 .... CIIY. IA.. •• •• • •••••• 111110012111 "rtratIt,. -. 11152 W rMllOn lW CI1icoCo. IL ..... ........................ 911001304 Bomon .. Jot 814 JoM..., filii 1 _ City. IA . ••• .. .................. 8911001320

BO'norc. Mell IIorov'lc)I, JooopN .... CI\Y. IA •• •••.• •• • •• _. •• • • •• • 1111001322

Borovlky. Donna .... 00'IId 130 E Jelf ...... Stl\pt _ CIIY.IA .... _ ........ ........... ... 8111100132e "to!<! ~~ ~IWiM.;' • ••. .• •• •••••.• ........ ..... • • • ........ 8911001381

Boyt •• ~ra lOU 0Itt RJ<\l' ..... ~IIY- 11\ .... _ ... _ ... _ .. ............... 89UOO13g~ ara\.l\CJlr There.. • • _ • 8911001.444 Bt._n. U .. _ 4th Ave 2 eo .. ,MIII. IA ..... _... • •• 89110014118 Bto_. Ktmtth 1311 O .... "ot_I"". CIty. IA • • . 1911001417 Bt""", M001I723 E~lItr 0, Coralvlllo...... .... •••• ... .... . .•••• 81111001!l1S s,own. 5holIY J _ II OUbuqUt I\pt 8 low. CIty. III ........................... 81111001&02 Bt""", Tho"... J RA 2 Iowa CII)'. IA •••• • ••• .• •• • •• ••••••• .. ... 88U001&O~ 1iuc:1vIt,. U .... 710 YMIICIIt I .... CI\Y. II. • • •• ••••• • •• 89110016!18 -1!Itm. Matl/low _ City. lAo •••• ._ •• 89110011184 lIuc:Iooyd, T.r)yI II 221104 5 Riwr.1dt Or 10123 _ CIty.IA .... _ . • 8811001&117 luoh, $ ...... na 532 5 0.«0 Apt 3 low. CIty. IA....... • ................. ... 1911001787 ay.,d. S_n lion AI" MOT Hm lOd&.lOl 1112 \OWl C~ IA •••••• •••••• . 8811001786 1I)ot, •• o..td R.17 4A.1\pt [·2CotaMIII. IA ••••. _ • • _ ... .. . "11001199 Ctdo,,~ _ ) lin RIa 2 low. CIty, IA • •• 8911001822 Cte. C)nthle 12011 2 It Apt 02 Cor.lvllit. IA _ . .... ........ .. . 8e11001824 Calill £rullltl ... ................. ..................................................... 8911001831 CaIUlAWI .... tM Porto • _Inet 11147 _It ... 0, I .... CIty, IA 89110018~1 Ca .... t1cII •• Jim a 1.77 ""'loy \/loW Or coraMIII. IA • •• • _ ••• • .8911001855

g:::::'1 ;:.. ~.7 .. ~ry ~~.~.~.~.~~.~.: : ....... :.:.: .• ~ .. ~.::iiggt:: Carroll. Donna Jean. ..... ........................................................... 88110018711 Can". 1100.11 F . • .... .. _ ••••••• ntl0020011 _no. William L

Caopa". 0 431 E Jo/r. ..... 3 _ City, IA • • ••••• ••• ......... '" 81111002021 Call1o. o.or .. Q eov 5 00dI. _ CIty. IA ........... _ ....... .............. .881100202e ~. Qary L ...................................... _ ............................. 8811002040 C_no~. 8)\¥111 [

a..cw-n. LOrry 728 20lIl ..... ~MIII. IA. ... •••• . ... 8811002131 C~.I' ..... 1o)d ~ CIicI\ 301 Ch ... ch Apt 2 I ... CIty. 1A. .................................... 8911002138 ChlroprlOlJo ~,. linll", Ctr 4-48 Hwy 1 W _ City, III .............. 88110021&8 ChIjoo. I\4lcllIo 1018 [ • ."."..... _ tlly,lAo ....... .... .... 88110021111 ~L~: • ••• • ••• • ._... ••• • • • • .. ".. 811110022&11

CWt. "' .... 130 E JoN.'lOn It _ C~ IA •••• .. .......................... 81111002301 OM lno PO ... 30111 _ C~ IA ................................. ••• • ............ 8911002323 c-.n. CINIy I 1201_0)' _ ClIy,lA . . . • • •• 88110023012 ComtIock, JoM M 101 _ \/loW MffIOWll C~ IA _ •• •••••• 8811002«-4 C-.RltaA

Connor.lMry ........................ .... " .............. " ...... ..................... 8811002415 CoIlllYlIIe B_ Fund 148!! Eo_ D, coraM ... IA .... _ •••••• _.... .88110025CSl

FI ...... n,_t CoraIw\IIo TMn OetUr • •••• • ••• •• • •••••••• •• _ ........ "110025CS2 ColCIiln. _123SS E Burll ....... 51_ CIty. IA_ .......... ............ 1911002Il00 o-~ TIm 403 31N" Dow .... ra CO_Io. III • _ .... , .... 8111100211101 0-. TIm 11.5 N OU~ st _ C~ IA... "1100~ Crow, JoM H 40 S lot ..... I ... CIty. IA •• •• .. •• ••••• 81111002112 Cutlum. ftna' PO eo. __ CIty, IA •• •• _ ............................... . 89110021S1

lJoIod, - P CUIIier; [.-rid C/O WI~m L Mett_122 _ LIM'I I .... CIty, IA ••••.•• .. .. .. . ••• •• •• . • •• • •• _. 81111002740

CU-.. Compoollnlnc • ___ • • ........... "11002188 Ipono •• ""-

DEF o.i,y 1_1423 W Banton I""" City. IA ••• • • .. • 8811002&112 o..tcIoon. P __ 11111 "" 00raMt1o. IA ......... _ .... ................. 8911002838 De\IIn • Conlin PO 1101 21 _ C~ IA •••••••••••••••••••• _ . .. ......... 8911002942 OOcInlily. Brion D. ••• • .•• • .,. • •• •• • _ . •••• 8811003035 000. John J C/O DonN BorIo 100 o.IuIcIIt /Itt _ CIlllIA. , 8811003038 0.-... 00nie1204 SlwuliWCorIIIvllIo ...... _ ................ ... ...... _ ..... .8811003042 00ft'iN'C, D 703 No OU~ It _ Cily. IA •• 8811003078

Do Mon, Donnl. OOrioola. KMhIttn 118 w.lru _ CIty. IA.. ._ ....... • •• __ ••• • .81111003088 00IMrn0n. Olano 404 S Qilbttt "liS 1_ CIty. IA ....................... 8e11003135 001Utel. DIone ••• _..' . .._.... . .... . ... . _....... . •••••• .88110031&0

DtzIUi. Qa",d Dlamo ........................... "_ ...................... __ .............. " •••• 88110031&4

OIornond,KMnryn \lnud. Clnd)1I02 N DocCt Apt cs _ Clty.1A .... _._ ...... . . DIre Olot _Inc PO ... 100ee Co_. IA . .._ ._.. • 18110032Ot1 Do_. IItcIIy ............ ................ _" ............................ _ .... _ .. _.18110032&3 Do ........ M __ 707 CarYIoIiO HIII_ CIty, IA ._ •• _. ... .. •••••.• 8911003278 DooIays C/O John __ 1MO lid _ 011)'. IA . ._ ••••• _ ••••• .8911003288 Do ....... '-lot 20IIS It Apt .~ ........ u'" ••••••• _ • ••• _11003317 Dnlho .. AIWIt 223 E IIIoomif'&tan It 1_ CIty. IA .......... " .......... .... .18110033J1 Oralio. A 10"118 "" Apt 5 CO_. IA.. _ • _ .............. _ ... 8911003333 Or_. Thomo. , 31. e""", I .... CIty.1A. •• • _ ••• _ •• _ .8911003348 o..w, Brt.. 12011 2nd It Apt 1 ConI_,IA . _ .......... _ • ___ •••• 89110033$3 DriIOON.""", 3 Aetli Ln _ C~ IA • _ .... .. .... . _ •• __ ................ ntl00338e Dublthtt. Bon W 77 l!5t11 SUlwtlht'.IA... ., •• •• • • .1111110033111 Dul\, E_ M PO Box 5852 Cor8hIIIo. IA. • ••• ___ ••••• _ ........ .8911003399 DunMr. ara 218 E _ 51 Apt 3 _ CIty. IA ._ ... _ ••••••••••••••• .8811003404 DunllaC. \lOtInet C/O RollO" OUA PO 110. 221N11OW11 City. IA ... ............ 8911003414

0unktI .......... e_. _ 1208 _ /Itt low. CIty. IA • ....... • .... .89110034113 Edi"llOn. II." H CoIorUI T.rr_ Apt 13 _ W _n _ City, IA . 81111003!10!1 E_tII, JolOn _ron 3010 a __ Or I ..... CIty. lAo •••••••••••••••• fi1100351. EIcIwNn. Pot _ CIY. \A., . ... . ........... _ ............... _.8911~9

OraDow. Judhh I( GnlbOW. Ryan C ............ ................ ......... ... "11004887

OraDow. Judith K Or.nII .. , 0 IIA 2 ... 357 SolOn. IA .• .••• • ................... _.. ..8911004890

0..,110", B Or .. n. HollY 111 lion AI, I ... City. 140 • •••••.•• •• ,. •• 89110047311 GrOll. S_n 120 E Markel St I ..... CIty. IA • • • _ •••• '" • "11004627 Oro._ .. 8<011 J 113 1(2 0.«0 St _ City. IA ....... • •. .•••.•••• • .. 891100482e _. I\4IcIIMI R 432 S DuIlUqUt I\pt 11""" CIty. 14 .................... ".8911004M8 H ... trup, To! a •• _ •• • . 1911004_ ~II. Jano H................ .. .... .."11004_

Knoop. RollOrt II Hall. MIIthow 0 ••••••••••• ............................................... ...... • •• ••• 8110041112

Ro .. "..n. lIobln R ~IYI, AoItnd J 1451 HW\ Courtry lid C_MIII. IA . • ~rrm. OOml. 1&0 5 Frorl. Str .... North Ubo~ III • •••••• • 891100!5009 Harrrnond. PllrIck M ....................... _ ........... _ ....... ......... ... .. 181100!l018

H."..,..,ncs H ""_1 ~rrc>tOn. Or"ory 0 "3 S JoIInlOn .. 3 low. CIty, IA •••••.•.•. • ..... 881100!lO18 Han. Sub,.".,lom Slvttlon! !l2e N _no_ CIIY. IA ••••• • 881100!l02O Hanlan. £11:_ C/O Jotnne .. Udn 2101 8th 51 eo_III. IA •••• 881100!l028 Ha:'::~t:"'~~ R ..... ..... .......................... ......... ••• • •••• 91100!j()43

Hon .. n. Tho .... 0 41 UncOIn AWl AfI. 2 low. CIty, IA . .... __ ..•. fi11005074 H.nlOn. 11 ..... 11 835 1Io.1on W." Apt 2 eo_lie. IA ••• •. 8911005087 H.rpa,. Rollort E 903 YMot Iitmc>lOn VIII". eoroMllo. IA ••.. .88U0051~ He_. Tim 712 MIIrt<tl SI E _ City. IA ......... .. • ................. 8911005288 Hewl<. Cay C/O Frod Hod&t. 1222 Gllbe'l Ct \OWl City. IA .. • .... 8911005285 HtwI<. cab eo"..,."y 321 S Gilbert low. City. IA ._ •• 891100~2811

Shopl1efd. Lwry W Shopl1efd. WtI".. ,.,...

Hawl<. Mal .... ne_ 802 18th ..... Cor.MMo. IA ... , Har.;.~~ _ ............. .

Heyet Oolore' H .... John 1003 6 Av I ... CIty. II. .,_.. • ••••• ..... 8~1100534~ HacIor. Todd T 731 e Ch ... Qh 51 3 I ... CIty. IA. .•• . • • Hefti. W.Itt, L 1511 Oarllr<>,an low. City. IA ... ......... • .......... . . 911005387 HtCfnItIn. Julio .... ........... _ ................................................. 8911005312

Hoi ... nn. J P Hall ..... Jo ... V4A IIoItOn Will( Apt A eo_lit. IA • ~"'orlOn, R_IO RII 5 ~ 1 ... 1 .. T,.I_ City. IA Ho ... rIcI<lOn. Tom 1701! 2 51 1 eoroMlle. IA ... ....... • Homl .. Raymond 402 2nd _ .... COIIIIYIIII. IA ....... ... . Haml •• Raymond E • • __ •• Horbtrtt'. Am _ ••••• • ••• ... • " • ~rr. Sttnloy L. ................. • ••••• . •••••• .•• .. • •.•• ., •• • 881100!5495 Ho,ron. T M a"" 5054 CorolVlllt. III ...... ................................ ...... :81111005501 HerwlCo H.r1rY 011_. 508 1M ..... CotaMiIo. 140 ......... ••••. • • •••••• .8811005508 Hick.". 80 ... C 228 [Cl'AlroII ........... CIIY. IA • ••• ••• • ••• 881100S533 H1c:kty. Shoron 215 WI ...... _ CIIIIIA ••• •. ••••• • • • '" 8811005535 1i.1I. Ja .... C/O .IOIIn _. 2e09 LaII_ Me"", I .... City. 1A ........... 1I1100!i5t11 Hili. Bank fO, Tho IRA Of. TOlll/lna II CroOII 131 Main St HIli •• IA ..... 891100!i5t11 Hoard Adollnet ..... ••• ••• 8911001!62~

Hoord. Sy • IioFboorn. W F Routt 1 5w11htf. ..... ... • . .•.••• .......... 89110C15t182 Hoi ..... Wlilio a ...................................................................... .81111005701 Hoi .... IlonIId R 1110 3nI AYO _ City. IA.. . ...... ..... .. .... .. ... 881100s710 Hoi".. •• RequtI M HoI_. Comlo J 705 Carrt ... Hin 7_ CIty,-~ • • ••• • .911005714 Nollom. Marilyn 14301 AIh _ City. lAo. • ......... ............... • ••• 811005121 Ho~omortc, Eriln( PO ... 350 _ CIIY.IA ............ • .... ......... '" 881100~723 Hom. RIUI F 2~ ~. Cou" low. CIty. IA •• • •• "11005737 Hop\<ln .. Bamtrd V • 181100575CS HoPI>. KIt. •••••••••• ••••.•• " __ •• _ .•••••• . ••••• • . 8911005159 Ho,.k. _11132 [ _,.....,. _ City. IA ........... _ ................. 9110057115 Hollo,. Oonald M". • • ... : .... 1....... . . . ......................... 89110057804

Blne. ClaAl_ I HouotDn. M_ 925 Bloom"""n _ City. IA Huey. DtbI1487 *Ioy Vw Or eo_Mo. IA .. ......... • ......... • ...... '811~ Hwenc. Ar-. 218 _ ....... SI E,Apt 3 kIw. CIty. 14 ............ ....... 911005964 ICratn. Hall." _ !StI Norlll Ublny. IA .. " •• 91100e011 Ihnat. MonICa L ••• • ••••• ••• •• • 8911006014 Indopondtnt FtolC/1tw." PO _ !13t12 coralvllil. 140 ••• • • • "11006028 _ City AWl R.poI, 1220 OMIIo" Ct I"". CIty. IA ......... .............. .. 8111100t1083 _ Sporto OO.k PO li0ii1303 I .... CIty. IA ........... ..... ...... .. ..... 8911008123 ..... S __ .... At_rctI 18045 KMhIln 0, I .... City. IA • 881100II1211

MIIeUi. Mol L heroon. Harold K 305 o4th AIle 7 Cor.lwIIIt. IA.. • . ... • ••• 81100II153 Ivory. lIk:htrd.......... ... • ........ ............. .. .... ... • ••• • ........ • ..... 181100II155

JKL J StfT'4lIt Moto, Co PO 110.27.1 _ City. IA • • • 891100II171 Joel< Allin CO_ucIIon PO eo. 222 NortI1 Ullony. IA •• ••••• ••• •••• 1111100II178 JacklOn. PIC&r F PO ... 2802 _ C~ IA ............. .......... : ........... 891100II1115 -*obi. Tho .... E • •••• ••• • •••• ........... • .•• .8911008208 -*ob'. Tlo [ •• . ...... ••••• ••.• ., •• 89110082011 J"tr, Sholla A 5111 E 8w1I~n 5 I .... CIty. IA • • 8811001121t Jarr.rd. L A eo!! _ll, Rm 10 N low. CIty. IA ................... 8111100II241 Jenkin •• .loti"" 21102 Mo.." Qin Ct low. CIty. IA ............................ 8911008270 Jot. _ 115 lOW. "" _ City, IA .. ' " 8811006315 .IOIInlOn, J ..... 1210 Wlillom S\ _ City. IA . • • 881100t13111 .IOIInlOn. Jeff V 818 E Me_I .... CIty. IA ........... • .......... • ......... "1100t1J83 .IOIInoon, litton 432 S OUbuqUt Apt • 1_ CIty. III ..... .................... . 8911008369 .IOII"."n, Pl\1I1p 1.1100 ArtIorr AlII 4 3 ..... CIty. 14 • • _. ., •• fi11006JQ2 .IOIInlOn, Trocy L H.dy. • •••• • •••• • 891100&41. .IOII_n Mtch/net Shop Inc 821 I CopI\x>I _ City. IA .. • .... • •••••• fi1100&421 .IOIInItI>n. jolin M 903 S Dodp at .. "_low. City. 1A ........... ntlClO843Q JoIIntIOn For eorero •• 320 S UM _ C~ IA • • • . '" .8911<lCleU8 Jono'. IIlchtrd A 2110 FiIondohlp .tl .... CIty. II. • • ••• • ••• 891100&4\10

Jone •• arlan [ _. Rlchtrd A RA 3 ... 232A _ CI\Y. IA ••••

Jon ... MIW ... l~n J .... Erio 222 N ClInton 51 _ Cib'. IA • •• .. • •••• • •••.•• fi110011537 J ... 1or _c-.., ............. _. . ............................. fill~' 1lA1n. Anna 450 N Frort North Uberty, IA .. .......... • ••• "...... • •••••• fi1100t11i18 IlAnet. K 11107 0 SIIMt _ C~ IA •• • ••• • • .., .,. • •• fiU008e02 Ktrtoooh, Torry &41 MtCIIrd 8SMT low. CIty. IA ••• . •• • 1II1100ee13 110.: /IIIotIIrat ................ .......................... ... _ ................. .891100t1t15t1 Ktlly. Brill 2312 MlIIC8IInt _ .... _ CI\)I. IA •••• • .. .................. .891100ee75

CIoIctc Smlth \Iodr Ktlly. Me .... n A 2i4 S I.IIcto __ Clly,lA •• ' " ..... 8911001!885 Ktrt. Don J 11ft 41 .... CIty, IA ....... _. .. .................................... .891100II750 110._. T.rry S 1015 W IItrton I"". CIty. IA ............. .. ............ 881100II7&0 _. a_nW .. •• • •••• • .... • ••• _ 89110087" _._raJ

MIe .... S_ 1211 E"..raId 0.. _ C~ IA.. .. •••• • ...... ... ' .891100II1114 KIt VI. Ma 50Q S Linn at Apt • I .... Cib'. IA. •••• •••• ..... • ••• •••• • fi1100t1879 Miytn ..... 5o"..,oon 332 EII~ "" Am 21 CoraMIIo. IA ........... ......... .891100688A Mleln, 0 _____ C~ IA • • •• • ••••• _ . ...... .. 891100t1891 Mleln. Gory 281. E_ Or I"". CIty, IA . • ••• _. •.• __ •••••• 89110068114 i<JollordoN. Oovld Alion 12011 2nd Str .... CO.-. IA • •••• • 891100II822

before Indiana cut it to two with less than two minutes to go. But Gill and Marcus Liberty hit baskets to put it out of reach.

METRO No. 18 Louiaville 83, S. Miu. 80

LaBradford Smith scored 24 points, and Louisville held off a mad rush by Southern MissiSSIPPI to go to its ninth NCAA tourna­ment in 11 years LoUISville (26-7) led by 13 points in the second before Southern Miss pulled Within one with two aeeonds left.

Southern MisaactuaUy thought It had tied the score at 81, but Russell Johnson's basket was ruled a 2-point instead of a 3-pointer, and Smith hIt a pair of free throws after the buzzer to pad the margin to three.

BIG SKY Idaho 85, E. Washington 62

Ricardo Boyd hit a 3-pomteroifan inbounds pass as time expired, lifting Idaho (25-5) to Its second straight Big Sky title. Boyd, who bad 18 POlDts, helped key a 12-0 run in the aeeond half that lopped otT all but one pomt of a 13-polDt Eastern Washington lead

PACIFIC· 10 No. 15 Arizona 94, UCLA 78

Arizona won Its third consecutive Pac-tO tournament as Jud Buech­ler scored 22 points. UCLA won the first Pac-l0 tournament in 1987 but Arizona won the final three. The Pac-lO will join the Big Ten and the Ivy League next year as the only conferences without post­season tournaments.

u..... 80rry A • • •••••. _ ............. ..... ...... ......... ......... 89110071181 Luct. Ower> •• Marion PO a"" U491ow. CIty. I... . •••• • ..... 8811007104

MNO M .. s RopoI ... _. Body 711 E Jelr."", 5t I .... City. IA _ •• • • 8811007115 _In. lArry U~ Ca""'~. c\ I .... City. IA_ •• ••• ••••••• • •••• 8811001&07 MtdMn. Mlldrod Ella... • •• •••••.•••• ........ .. • .... ....... ................ 8911001821 Mo~ A 1\ 5111 E Col,"" $I AlIt 7 I"". CIty. IA.. .................. 89110078311 Me"... C/O SPOrtt COIu"" 12 S DI.D~ .. SI I .... CI\Y. IA •• _ " ntl007187 MII_. Bill R 2710 WI)nt /'tie low. CIty, IA •• • ._ .. _... 89110078Q6 Me ... I ...... tto 30 W CtApt 421_ CI\)I.IA •• • •• _'" 8911007861 Mary ~ Coomtllc. •• • • ••• •• ........ • ................... " ... " ' ''' .... 811008004

\'odor. Ublly Melila. _l111 __ ,Avo \OWl C~ IA. ... .. . .. _ ..... . 8111100800II MelOn. ~. H Cll0 IndIt_ RR 7 IOWa CIty. IA 8911006011

Mato",r.". __ • Ker,y 1_ Mu_"" _ C~ IA • MatlhIo •• Ruth 1440 Pralrto OU Clion _ CIIY. IA ••• Me ... 0 Noll EtIor 101 S Um I\pt 21 _ ClIy,lA .....

. . .••... ..8911001042

. .................. 891100110!51 • .. ............. .. 891100805II

_U. 121 E C-.. I .... CIty, IA.. • •••••• ~" Clt/l(tDn H 304111 .... 011 Ad I .... Cib'. II. • • •• Me Androwa. -. A 1840 qu..,. ... It fowl City. IA

8911008071 ntl~

.8911()()8()!111 Me And_. M., £lIMn

Mo Cabo.,.,.,...17 Woodoldl Or"A2 _ City. III .......... " • • .. 81111001100 MeMCCaJ'!.~~'!!:a; .... .. - ............................................. , .. .... ntl001101

Me CUne. Mery K kIw. City. IA. _ •• •• • ••• • ntlOO1110 McC. 011 CO PO Bo. 1510 I.,.. 011)'. IA •••• ••••• .8911001143 McCoin. Chrl. 711 "-,,yCt IOWa CIty. II. ••••••••.• _ . " •• , • ..18110011445 MoCraedY. Clnd) E 8211 E","",1eI Ct Nt 821 low. CIty. IA.. ..~ ......... ntlOO1201 MeF_. OOmlo 221104 S II.....,. Or L.ot.5 _ CIIY. IA ._" •••••• 8911001233 __ • Jtmt. L Eotaa 1 ~ L. _ City. IA •• ••••• ._ ...... 8811001235 Mcf_n _. Connll •

MoOrt.,r. "'..., !505 E 8urtl~ Apt 1011 I"". CIty, IA _ • _ .8911001258 _Ion. IleCI\y Ann te2 5 Fiore Norll> Ubt<\)\ IA •• • •• 1911001282 Mot._ Jr. Rollert 110S lotlwo _ City, IA... •• •• .............. • .... 8811008302 MoT-", William 8 11111 UlI> SlrMI CoIlllYlIlt. IA ........ ......... ...... 8811001325 MIIndol •• MoIeOll RR 2 Oldol'll. IA.. ..... .. ••••••••••••• _.... • .... 8811008383 Manti. Robort 1103 5 Olbuq .. Apt 2OtI1 .... CIty. IA . ., 881100113!M Ma, ... Sheryt 2020 B..-." .. J _ City. IA ._ "110083Q!! Irtoroor.1\mf 703 E JoNo,_ Sl FI' 31"". CIty. II. • . .89110083Q6 Irtort<tl. IIonnetl .. Call.,y 14 5 0 ....... S.low. CIIY. III ........... ....... 811001401 MIlt,. ~ry ) 2 \Iuont or _ CIty.IA ..................... _ ....................... 8911008524 MlIII,. _ 1128 Seymour low. CIty. II. • • •••• 1911008551 MlIII, ....... 201 N Lalotwood \/Illtel C_MIIe. IA •••••• 8911008!St19 MllII,. ~rton _....... . .. . .... .. . .... ..~ ... .. . . . .. 1Q1lClO85115 MlIIMr. P.lAlna V I\pt 216 1151 Metro ....... I""" CIty. IA........ • ...... 81100II81. Mill T_ 01 _rlcon 5_1 • ••••. • .................. 89110Cl11634 MItChell. Michael J ~22 S lUCtO _ City. IA • • • " 181100f164.f Mobil 011 Corp •• • ••• • ••• , . .... • • • • ••••• • ••• 891100t1t15t1 Modlm OrywwlllOO5 E F.lroIIlld _ CIty.IA .... • • .•. _. • • • .. 8911001188S Modlm MoInI.tnIIIOI " ............. .... " ...... .... _ ........................ , .... ..... 911001t18e _1htI. 0_ . .. ... .. .. _. _ .... _ ..... . . ........ . ...... 891100II875 Momoldorfl. Ednet 1014 OOllertot 2 _ ClIy, IA •••• "1100II895 Moor •• c.oIyn PO So. 733 _ City, II.. •••• •• •• 891100II738 MoAlIoclt, OOml. A • ........... ..._..... ......... ••••• • ••••• 811110017112 MoY"IMn, PI' 4iS WOOd.kI. Or 21 .... CIIY. lAo. • ....................... '"110018'45 Mullin, c-rln. 711 E Or;onPO'I St I .... City. IA .................... 891100t1874 ~b. Mohorrrnod 1_ 8<_." Apt \l Iowa City lAo . • '" 8911001960 No_. H ... n 2~2 8trta~ Rd _ City, IA • • • • ••••• . , •• 8811008865 No ..... _11011 C/O Undo athlln 702 20 Iw /\IX 3 CO_lit IA . .... 89110089111 NtltIontI f'(:JN fO_ Bolo ~81 coraMIIo. IA ..... .. ..... ......... .... 8911008*

\!OltOn. Dick NtI=Itr.M~~':y" .... . . ..... ... .. . .. . .. 8911ClO9OO!5

NoI ..... OOne 710 5 "" PI CO_IIo. lAo .......................................... 891100lI033 HOlm, B

Hoi ..... Oorl. II 1537 Pralria O. Chlln Rd _ City. IA . Noloon. JUI _ Woo_ I .... CIty, 1A .. ., ...... . No""'. U .. 415 S Ca .... 11\pt 3 .... City. IA ................ . Nonwri .... o.ne 0 .... ._...... . ........ .

• • •• 8911009037 • • •• 8911009048 • .. • 881100lI072 ........ . 891100907.

No,,", 00",110 SUo 70t 20 Iw AfI.. CorwMIlo. IA NowmIra. TI.., A 108 fOrtot VItw TH Ct _ C~ IA . •

891100lI071 8911009116 88110091811 8911009168 8911009170

Nltloon Conw CO 100 1/2 S CaPItol I .... CIty. II. • ..... .... • • •• Nltl ..... Todd II 404 IIlI> Slr .. 11\pt 05 Coralvillo, IA .......... ......... . NIt ... n. ar_ 0 1614 Br_1II( I ... C~ IA. Nltman. JenoWo, 503 S ....., 8 .. on 6 _ City, II. Noel. lOt., 7 woll .. 1ty W." I .... CIty. IA

Notl. Me,y

•• 8911009171 • 8911009195

Nolan. Ma,y F.... ......... .. . ..... .. .. ........... ............. ...... _8911009198 \'IOOtI Olillmilt CIUII 01 cortlVln. PO 80.10121 .... CIty. IA....... • .89110092OP' _. Rone,d L. • • . ... • • 891100926_ ~Zo", 218 E W •• hlrcton 51 low. CIty. IA •• 8911009281 o COnnett. Mtty _ City. 1A • •••••• •• • •• • •••• •• 8911009310 OOlrich. a A 1115 Flnkl>lna I .... CIty. 140...... .. .... ....... ... • ........ .. .... 891100II323

0tIrIch. 80rbttl Am 0 Old CapI\aC I\rr't)Ulo_ 1102 2 A, [ COraMl"'. IA ••• ... • • 8911009348 Olin. Poult M PO 110.804 Hort/l Liberty. IA '" • •• 81111009356 011"",. Dwt/l(110 Loul. fOr.1t _ Trl, Ct Lot 17 kIw. City. IA ............ 8911009383 OIlOn. Mlchallt.... ................ ...... .......... • ............................... 8911009391

011On. 8orbl,. 0I1On. Trudl2-B Stone ... n c\ I .... City. IA ••• ••••• • • 8911009402 Orlnlr. t.\t(y Jo 221 S Luce.iOW. Cib'. IA •••• • • ••• 891100II449 OU. Wu Sore 111O!5 8 Sll\pt 7 CoIlllYlIIo. lAo................ • ._ ........ _ •• 891100947. OIIloy. SUe 211 Nc<th Front Nc<1Il Uborty. IA . ............ ••• ....... • ••••• 891100949Q

r!9!!. 40tI s ~ OOroMllI.lA. •••• •. • •. • • .... 81111009501 Polo",">,. Rollort E .......... _ .................. '" ................. .............. 81111009527 Paona .... JanalE 818 low .......... 2C \OWl CIIy.1Ao ..... .. . ... 8911009547 "-"II. 00","" A _ 6l/1 _ Cor.MI~. IA •• 8911009872

"-<h. _tty P p.t:hou • • Edw.d CHIli .. IA.. • ........... ........................ _ ...... 89110098,. Pock, _d Ii _ City, IA. .. • ........ • ............. , ... _ ......... 8811009878 "-!rtctc, Julio 221 HOI~ Tr C\ Nc<l/I L1borty.IA • • 881100988t1 PtCnoIl«. Roo Ellzaboth. ., • 8911009893

Pt&ne\laf. GtorCi. T "-PPO" SUItn __ roo~ E".I"". City. IA ........................... 8911009722 _,.. Jamt. M... ••• •• .. ........ .. ......... • . ........ ............... 81111009750 _ ...... Klmbtrty 717 Kl_ Upr Eaot _ CI\)I.IAo •. .•• • .fill0097110 Pt\tIt_ Qanarol StoAl B .. 18311ffln. I" '" • •• • • ••. 81111009813 PIod_. V 1~11 OOrwln Or _ City. IA............. •••••• • .. ......... "110091l38 ""'_ AcIIon lA"," ........ ...... . • ............................. ............... 8911009970 PopUl., Creok MUoIO lMolrl .• .. ' " . .• ...... ... . ... .. 881100999t1

Peck, William Por_. Jim _ C~ IA • ' " •••• . • • " _ •• 81111010001 -.. Ja .... ll00 OOlooro_ Unit 0 _ City, IA ......................... fi11010032 Prtco. Ja"" L low. CIty. 140 ...................... , ................................ 1811010082 Prtco. Jim W low. City. IA • •• . • • .• . • ." _ ••• "11010063 QuaIl CrMk GoW eo .... H"I' 218 No North LllIorty. IA • • " _ •••••• 8911010128 _ 00_ PO 110. 2288 _ City. IA •••• " • • •• _ ..... 811110101811 _nb~. Doneld C Bo.40 SOIoo, IA ........................... " ......... 8911010172

ft_IIO",II,RodW RoNorty, John D 718 20lIl AIle .... 15 coraMIII. 140 • Roloy. JoM 93~ SoIAh Ollbort I ... CIty. IA 811110101eCl At ..... ", __ ..... ...... , .... •••••••••• •••••••• ••••• • •••• 8911010193 Rorrlr ... 0 C/O lIob_ ...... Itt 141 H.....,. Or low. CIIY. IA ....... 8811010198

lIom1"Z, H • Rattl. 5ultn __ Ell. 1O1 El3 ...... City. IA •• 8811010258 Atllol. Kotl1\'. • ._ •••• ••• • • 89110102to AodIord. T 4 110. 258 fIR 2 Solon. IA •• ••• •••• • ••• • ... 81111010295 ~. MIchHI ..................... .. , .... " .. ....... . .. ............. . .. 89110103111 Raid. II. MtI(vln L .. • •• ••••• •• • •• • .... ....... • .. ••••.• 8911010349 Atrnlch. [llllIbeth ~18 N ~. IIuAIn _ CIIY. IA. • • 8911010382 RaIlC. Dwe)na H 1716 H SlI .... City. I" •• 881101054 1ItynOId •• J~1t 1020 ~rIcwDod A.I ... CIty. 140. . ••• •• '1111010408 II,..", MIchMI RA 3 ... :» _ City. IA ......... . ............ ........... 8911010486 RobelOn. Halon K C/O Nt/I .. 0 lAN ~2 S Linn PO lioii 2« 7 _ C~ IA •

• ••.. • • • '" •• ••• • •• .8911010!i!11 Aoc:IIwtII. Oovld Q 30Q N RM'oIdt or Apt 20 iOW. City. IA •• .89110105t2 AodrIC ........ UOlIn 1 __ ." I\pt 23 _ CIIY. IA ......... .. _ ..... ntl010!1\l4 Ro"'I",III. _. 1104 1{2 E BIooml~n It _ City. IA ..... ntl0101138 Rooonllo" Guy L 11 lA.vIeW Knoll RII" III .... CIty. II. . _ •• fi110101164 110 ... .wtY 110S 2 It Apt 1 Coralvltll. IA •• _.. •• • •• _ • 8911010871 Ro ... U ..... 1113 N ~n Bu"n 2 low. CIIY. 11\. ................ . , .... ..... 89110108111 Ro ... ~mll k ... • .... • . •••••.. _ . ....•...•. . ..... .... 8911010t183 Ro_. No,,,..n C 2404 Sht<lr Olin Ct _ CIty. IA . •. •• • _. 8911010701 -If. Chuc. Ill. HtWkoyw Ct _ CIIY. IA. ••• ."11010717

1I .... 1oy. Joan Rullor!. 'rho"... PO IIol !I3tIll_ CIty. IA ............................... _. 81111010128

STU _'. KonMth E 514 ecn aUNt ConIMIle. 14 .................. _ .. _ ...... 811010820 _. NriI A PO 1Iol16<41 .... CIty. IA.. ........ ... • ....................... 8911010637 $lilian. Mortl. M 20311 sr..r,,*, W." 115 CO,,"," Parte, CA _ ._ . • 88110108A2 SIIndbo", Britto 200 MoIn Hln .. IA . .... ._ •••••• _ 8811010861 SII ....... liotelt .... 820 AIvt, $11 ..... CIty, IA.. •• ••••• • • ••••••• 11111010113 __ " Claudo L RA 11 C • Knollrlcl&e Qanlon C ... IvIIII.I" .......... 81111010953 _. Rudy 1204 5th lit .. 14 CoAIMIII. IA. 8811010116t1

• _. CMhr)n L 1125 E 0-.-. _ Clly. IA • ••• • • • • 8811010912 8CII_. Ron 2310 Coo Dr1vt ...... CIlllIA ..... .. ., ...... '" .•••••• 8811010981 8CIIlDIfeidl. EeM EIIII.t of 215 E BIOO"*'ClDn It _ CI\)I. IA ........ 11111011002 SchlDlftll, H.,y M,. 242110 /\IX C coraM", IA ._ • 8911011003 Schrridl, _d A 31 co","na Court I .... CIty. II. •• .."11011027

SchmIca. MIl Y II &cIIrridI, ~ M .Sl f ... rtId £22 _ City, IA . .. • • 8911011030 8CllAlIbt,. Jim tIOO 1 ... 1tn L .. __ Hm Ct fowl CIIy, IA. • 8911011082 _b. Frank M • • •• ,_ ••••• _ ...................................... 81111011121 Ie"" .... KtnMth I • • '" .,. _ ••• •••• ••• • • ....... ... 8811011133 _ruhoN. Klm C/O Julio IMnctoorIt PO \I0Il1' T1IIIn. III . .."110111315 E1-. liorry 53 "-nIto 0rM _ 011)'. IA ....... • •••..• 89110035t18

EIII'. _1512 lot __ Cor8MIIt. IA . ...... • . ••••• "11003S811 -. Jana.18 ........... Apt 21 ..... CIty. IA ••••••••••• _ • • ...... 8911003e0e

KIoudl, aaor .. 3111 2nd St SwI_. IA .... • •••• •• •••••• ••••• 881100II930

1CnoII.0Al", •• • ••••••••••• _ •.• _ .. ... ......... 8911006953 r----------------r--------------------------------, -. Chor1tna PO 110. 201_ City. IA • _. •• ••••• • ••.•• .l9111lO69!15 e.....", Ja .... M _. ••• • ........ _. • .... ....... _ ........ .............. 891100Je80 £Po); Ao~ L 21011 HoI~ __ 011)'. IA . ... • •••••••• .11111003II88

[ploy. Suoan L E*I .. Jonrlf. 728 N 0","- It _ CIqr, IA _ .................... _ .... .8911003720 [_'. Jotl .... ....... _ ............................ _ ..................... 8911003721 £WrIrMn l.8wnet • ~rc PO Bot &1121 ~ IA _ ••• _ •• 89110037311 ""-. J 212 S _n • Ai_ CIqr, lAo ••• •••••••• _. _ •••••••••• 8911003745 ~a. M M 1230 E _ ..... _ CIty. IA • •• _." •••• __ .. _ •••.••••••• 11111003714 _. __ 1211 f /Itt Apt l.4 CO_. 111._ ....................... _.89110037114 _In ........ tI45 S _It _ ~111_.... • . . ........ .8911D03II21 _til, lha ..... A 25211 MtIJIItIdIld _ IA .. .... ......... "11003II211 FwNI. Morlon A .2e E ~ ... Up _ IQ>, IA ..... _ ........... 11003II27 f ..... ~ 1141 0.0-. _ CIIIIIII ..... ................................. 1100382e __ lMn .... _ .............. _ ................. _ ........ .... .. " •••••• .8911003II51 _ .. _1301 !I It AlII II COt8IIIIIt, IA . .. ••• ••••••• • •••• " ••••••••• "11003II72 -. ~ A.24 __ Ct _ CIqr, III ........ _ •••• __ ................... 11003II12 filii. Mohw J!III 1 .. 1.43G _ CIqr, 1II .. " ............... _ ................. 1100402t -. ..... 420 IIImtIII lid ... CI\II. IA ................. _ ...... _ •• _ .......... M11OO«133 _._404_ItI",-7_C\lilIA __ . _ •••. ••••••• M11_ -". Mt<y PO _ 103 _ CIty, IA. '" ................ _ ............... 11004016 ""1nW1n. ",,\III 711 E .......... AlII' _ Cl\ll.1A .... _ ..... _ ........ _ ... 11OO4U4 ~ _713~"'" _ CI\II. IA ..... _ .. _ .... _ ...... _ .. ~ ...... 11004141 fl'y. JUlia 3 __ CIqr, 14 .. _ .................. _ ............. _ ........ .8911004273 ~ _1OO1-.tltm le E _ Cl\lr.1A .... _ ............ _ ... .1l111004303

GHI Gllianlo. Quo:l44O IIIadr CIIan AlII 3 ... CI\II. 111 ........................ _ .. .1111100431& GIll, _ H ,. __ Apt 1_ Cl\ll.1A ....... _ ............ _ .... _.I811004322 __ Rill 10& lie ...... ,. \A. .................. _ ...... .............. .I811004J3S _. ~ PO .. :IIU4 _ CIlllIA ....... _ • • ___ •• _ .... __ ••• _.III1100Q1511 0._. LM D l13li ~ • AlII nll _ elf, IA ___ ......... , ..... .111110043ti --. L M _." .......... OO<*-. IA .... __ ...... "_ .................... .III1iOO4401

110".,. •• _. 1111 Blooni~n ·it _ City, IA • ••••• 81111006991 MOl. COr"'"UI A 226 S .IOII ... n • _ C~ IA ........... .. _ ........ "1100t1iN

Il001. Jonn F IC/w""'. Roneld [ 2324 JHoup ClR _ CIlllIA • • • ••••• .8911007045 _.JoyooJ -. Gory 1126 I .... Bu"", 1_ Clty.lA ...... "...... • ................ fi11007~ leIon, lA .... lA30 _ ..... _ Cll!l1A .••••• • ................ " • .89110010117 Murrrntr .... William 40tI 5 GIlbert Apt 1114 _ CIty, II\. ..... •••••• . •• .8911007133 ........ n.r.. 1551 00IttI "- _ CI\r. III ........ __ ... __ ...... 8911007172

CI\ryIItf CNdII OOrp ~. ~ 09""" StrMl 1_ CIty, IA... . ._ .......... _ •• 8911007185 t...-lrI .. "**' .. ....,.. 1 N ~ a _ Cll!l1A . • •••. __ fi110012Ot1 lAna. JanIoo C/O Oou( HoI_ 1213 ..... _ "'-~. IA ••.•• _ 8911007238 "'rco. EIIn HanqI aoow _ Apt 8 -. lOtI COnoMIle. IA ......... .III11007211t1 ~~_No'"..n 0 712 -... It _ C\qIIA........ • .... ~ __ ..... _11001271

u:;;;:';;.=,r .~ ...... : .................... _ ............ _ .................... 8911001308 uw-. to,. .. A ........ _ •• ••• _ •••• _ ............ r ............. _ ............ "11007311 ~ __ S 1/2' L ..... _ CIty, IA. ___ • ......... .. ....... ...... 8911007321 IAMIr, IMtM 10\1 ecn .. oat CorwMIIa. IA _ •••• _ .... _ ..... ........ .11111007334 lM. JolIn 118 E JoIt __ _ CIIy. IA " .......... ___ ................. __ ... 8911007.2

Lee._ · ....... Olano W 1810 S Olllltrt 1_ CIty, IA ......... . __ ...... ...... .8911007483 LtII(I.tm, OOnnItl705 2nd It 1 c..-. ........... _.... . ...... .. __ ... "110015011 UIIMo. A AR) II ... 2047 ... CIty, IA ••• _ •••• "'. __ ' ...... _ .... _ .... .tII11007518 UnII, -,537' _ It 11_ CIIy. III ............................... 8911OO1~S UIIIt __ ....... - •••••• • .......... r ... - ... • ........... _ •• .8911007577

""'-'ClndYL Lore. 00'IId 70311 o.muquo It I""" CIIy. ..... _ ••• _ ... _ .................... fi11oo71121 Lore. R 00'IId 721 c._ Hilt _ CIty, ................................... fi11007631 L-. T_. 1.111 ~ a _ CIty, 14.. __ . ......... _ •••••• .8911007.72





MAIL TO: GREAT IOWA TREASURE HUNT Treasurer Michael Fitzgerald

Hoover Building Des Moines, IA 50319


P~.NdN~ ______________ ~~~ __ ~~~~ __ ~\:

l product CrOlssa

I Perc~ absenCE

I speJlinf! AsH

Notice I restaure

Editl1 ~ pOpul aq j run for

her luc ~ etymolc

Latm f( The 0

lICense. alphabE

In ore knOW t l

J though. t deVlce f

are togl Isn't l

I to assis Did y

I Reme dlction~

~ commUl

Iowa and Ga tral Par


Tim 0 Van AII~



c... ..


1 • ji"~' That Grammar Guy ,.


, , Jake Stigers The Daily Iowan


, . Let's discuss spelling. For fun , I have included a secret G entle Communicators.

. motif in today's column. See if you can find it. , Barbecue has no q in it. This "Q Factor" is undoubtedly the ) product of mindless names for caftls like "Percy's Bar-B-Q and

Croissants. " , , Percy's establishment probably Jacks a resident dietitian. Notice the

absence of the letter c. Dictionaries list diet ician only as a second ;. spelling for this specialist in dietetics. t As the manager or owner of a restaurant, Percy is a restaurateur.

Notice that there is no n, though some dictionaries begrudgingly list , restaurar.teur as a second spelling.

Edith the restaurateur who owns the Do Drop Inn, enjoys the ~ popula . d respect of her customers. They daily encourage her to , run for 'L .. <l office of governor (notice the extra rJ. She will therefore try

her luck in the next gubernatorial election. Through the miracle of etymology, we have two variant modern spellings from gubernator, {.atin for governor.

The operators of the Linger Longer Ballroom want to renew their liquor license. Notice that the c comes before the s , as is the case in our alphabet.

In order to receive the license, they have to pass a spelling test. They know that the "i before e except after c" rule is not always reliable,

I though it happens to apply to the word receive. They use a mnemonic device for this word; they remember that the three rhyming letters ece are together in receive.

Isn 't mnemonic a fun word? A mnemonic device is something designed to assist the memory. This is today's bonus lesson.

Did you find the overt culinary motif? I thoughl you could. Remember , ~f you ever wonder about the spelling of a word, use a

dictionary. A dictionary is your friend. Until next time, happy ~ communicating.

, . At the Bijou Radio

"David Holzman 's Diary" (Jim McBride, 1968) - 7 p.m.; ,"A Hungry Feeling" (Allan Miller. 1973) - 8:30 p.m.

~ .

KSUI 91 .7 FM - The Chicago Symphony Orchestra, with the Women of Chicago Symphony Chorus, performs works by Chaus­son, Haydn. Brahms and Debussy, at 8 p.m. Television •

Iowa Public Television - "Simon , and Garfunkel : The Concert In Cen­

tral Park." a rebroadcast at 8 p.m. )

KUNI 90.9 FM - "Bluesstage" features Magic Slim and The Tear­drops. at 8 p.m.

4 Mu~c . ReCital by The Iowa String Quartet.

S p.m. at Harper Hall ; StudiO recital by Barb Buddin. 6 p.m. at Harper

i Hall; Cello recital by Eric Weig. 7 ~ p.m. at Harper Hall ; Organ recital by

Gregory Peterson. 8 p.m. at Clapp ReCital Hall.

. Readings 1 Tim O'Brien reads fiction . 8 p.m. in , Van Allen Hall. Lecture Room II .

Performance Art Laurie Anderson. "Strange

Angels," 8 p.m. at Hancher Auditor­J ium.

Nightlife UI Small Jazz Ensemble performs

at Gabe's Oasis, 330 E. WaShington St., at 9 p.m.


Art All-Media Forum. 8 p.m. at the

Museum of Art. "End of the Road." an exhibition

of paintings and drawings by Brian Coleman and Felipe Santos, In the IMU Bookstore. through March 26.

Exhibits at the UI Museum of Art Include : Faculty Exhibition. through March 11 ; "Members ' Choice " exhibition, through March 18.

Exhibits at the Arts Center 01 Iowa City. 129 E. Washington. St.. include: Works by Iowa City Public Schools Art Classes, in the main galleries, and pastels/collage by David Rubright.

The Iowa Artisans' Gallery, . 13 S. linn St., exhibits work by multi­media artist Gregory Ann Smith.

The Iowa City/ Johnson County Senior Citizens Center, 28 S. linn St. . exhibits woven tapestries and textile collages by Jan Friedman, through March 31 .

%e Silver Spoon "May you be in Maven half an houf before the della ItnoW8 you're dead.­

In,. TOGtt

How are you celebratinl St. Patrick'. Day? The Silver Spoon would like to invite you to an even in, of

Cocktails and Hon D'Oeuvret

~ SATURDAY, MARCH 17, 1990 .. 4:00 P .M.·12:OO AM. ! .,.

c .... tllJor' hoot cl •• C>tJ oppollJer ra ... illtludinrT"'i CanapM, 901111011 DUlI'll1U. Trianrl., BluiIllP Bouch .... T .... aIe Ba_ c ..... Ia .... 9maUd 9olJII"" BUiter.

I>eYllooI P.nuiI, lI,h ... h 8~. Oni"" C'- PulI'a.nd lIonol

taOO per penon Cocktails, Beer and Wine will be avaUable on a cash basis

Due to Limited Space Availability, Plecue ~ Molu! Your Relleruatio1llI Early ~

338-1323 - 405 Second Ave. - Coralville III


All you can eat! 5 tp 8 pm featuring

Hard & Soft Shell Tacos. AlI-You-Can-Eat Tacos

FUll Menu Also Available

GRING"'S 115 East Co/lege. 338·3000

Children Under 12


I lapP!! Hour: Mon. ·F'rt. 4 to6pm

The Daily Iowan - Monday, March 12, 1990 ARTS/ENTERTAINMENT 58

Vietnam veteran O'Brien . .

will read from latest book Thoma, aarbl,h The Daily Iowan

I t's not a novel and it's not a short story collection, Tim O'Brien says of his newly released "The Things They

Carried." "It's just a book." Though the main character's name

is Tim O'Brien, the author adds it is not an autobiographical work.

"Every episode is totally invented,' he says. "But each has for me an emotional truth. I am speaking directly from my heart."

O'Brien will read from his new book Monday night at 8 p.m. in Van Allen Lecture Room 2. The reading is sponsored by the ill Writers' Workshop and by Prairie Lights Books.

The unified narrative that follows a single platoon of GIs during the Vietnam War, can be read straight ahead or in pieces. Many chapters were award winning stories, pub­lished in Esquire, Playboy, Granta , Gentleman's Quarterly, and the Massachussetts Review.

Eleven years ago, when O'Brien first challenged traditional fic­tional forms in writing about Viet­nam with Going After Cacciato, the results won him the National Book Award over John Irving's The World According to Garp, and John Cheever's Stories, his crowning collection.

O'Brien says he hopes his work is seen apart from the plethora of film and writing on Vietnam.

"Just as I don't think you can just call Toni Morrison a black writer or read Updike in terms of life in the suburbs, I hope my writing is seen for what it is: art that speaks from

the heart." War, he says, simply has all the

trappings of great art, the fibre. "War is life and death. There are big stakes. You never love as much as you do in war, and the friend­ships you make during war are different. They're like friendships on a cancer ward'-

O'Brien said using his own name opened up doors of storytelling for him, that using a different name would have blocked, "It WO'uid not have seemed as honest," he says.

O'Brien says a driving force behind his work has been the memories of anger and self pity during his 14 months in Southeast Asia.

Though he wrote a few letters, O'Brien said he did little but tote his rifle the first nine months. He said he is not striving for verisi­militude. His stories are zany and haunting recollections of being at war.

He said he is also honoring the storytelling fo~, which is so much a part of platoon friendships .

Many of these stories read like ghost tales, he says. "The Vietnamese for us were almost like ghosts, appearing and disappear­ing always."

In his cast of characters, he has included friends from his life and has invented others. He invented a 9-year-old daughter whO' serves as the books questioning conscience. The character, Kathleen , tells her· 43-year-old veteran father, "You keep writing these war stories so I guess you must have killed some­body."

"What I hope is that my book will carry a love of peace and will not be a polemic of war."

------------------------------~ SHW ARMA'S MONDAY MANIA Our Anniversary SPecial

2 forI On All Shwarma's

Every Monday in March


~-~:~~:~~~ __ 3~~~~~~~~~~~~~~_J



75¢=GHr $"100 WEll. DRINKS ~ 2100-oo.e

50¢ DRAWS 2~


I Come 10 Iowa Oty'. neweat & onlr I . llUdeot o.."ed .ad ClpefIIed bIr. .

18-20 S. Clinton (aMc7t:8Y) 351-9821

The Daily Iowan is looking for submissions for the following wgekly features on the Viewpoints Page: "Her Perspective": A column on women, by women. Submissions may address a variety of subjects and are not limited to any particular form -anything from narratives of personal experiences to analyses of the changing role of women in society. Submissions should not exceed four double-spaced typed pages.

"1st Person"" A ~ghter Friday feature of readers' experiences and thoughts on any subject matter; humor is e~aI~ welcome. Submissions should not exooed three double-spaced typed pages.



The Solution _ • _ Low Profit. High Volume Sales



$11,588 $14,988 . , I" LOADED WITH FEATURES;"

FULL V EQUIPPED: C AirConditionlng C Cruise Control o TIn5teering o Automatic

Overdrive Tr .. nsmiaeion

o AM/FM St.reo o Plus Much Morel


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Overdrive Transmission

C Plus Much Mpre!

, .... Ka.lgrave : g~~vROLET ~McEleney :~~~~LAC CALL TOlL FllEE 10100.,7301011 354-1011

,... .. H __ I ...., .. ,...-­Yta.-.. ..... ___ ---

! ,

I J i I I

sa ARTS/EN I ERTAINMENT The Daily Iowan - Monday, March 12. 1990

Worrell reveals. destructive side of T.V. Mlrtinl BrockwlY The Daily Iowan

I n the age or TV sensationalism of religious and political exploits and sex scandals, James Worrell wants to remind people that we

are unfortunately a TV generation and will often be exposed to its negative images. Until March 31, King Stin­gray's hair salon, 128'12 Washington St., will display Worrell's photography.


$01.351 hour. Child car. worllors _ lor Srookland Woods Child ear. Cont ... MUll be rol.,1e and anloY Chlldr .... MUll bt _ 10 work .,2 two or mo" d.yo of the _ . C.II J,II. 337-t8eO

URN _0 WOrm or 10111 I.rmlngl $50.~ yetI Income "",ent!al. Delliis t.5t~ .lIl E-8000. '

fARN _U roading booU' S30.0001 \'eOr Income potential Delliis 1~7-eooo .... Y.IIIII2.


Canv ...... n_ for Immodili' employment updating local city dlractory. Shan Into .......... no seiling Involved. Hourly wilge and bonus Incontlve. Apply .her 1 Dam boglnnlng 3112180.

R.L _ one! c:.....,.ny 1705 Flm 1Wt. 5 .. Suit. I


HELP WAITED POImON aVllllble for pin 11m. dlel.ry "de. Days and _I"",

CAMP cOIIN.nOll' w.nted tor some _i<end. Includ«! . pri •• " Michigan boys! girl. L.undry/ houllk_'ng l1li_ lum.,.., camps. TMCh: Iwlmming, potltlon, .,.ry other weekend.. canoeln~, lIiling . .,.tersldlng. Pl .... apply In po""n II: IIt'ftIIy gymnutl". riflery . .,chery. tonnl.. MlnOI. 805 Gr .. nwood DrIvt. golf. 1p011I. computtrs. camplng. ::.EO;::E;::. ________ _ crafts. dramlltlCS OR riding. Also. kitchen, office, maintenance. UNIVII!:RSITY Travel fs now Salary S800 or mort plus A&B. Icceptlng IppliClltKm for dirwctClr, .... rc Sttgtr. t785 .... pl • • Nonh- liNnc"' . edvert'.'ng .• nd

---------......:-Ifitld IL60093. 7fl8-4.46.2«4. _ral'ry lor 19f1O.91. For"-"""11111 Jobt Outdoors ___________ I'nlormallon. call 3JS.3270.

av.r 5.000 openlngsl National "'ppllcotlons Iro due M.rch 21. All Parks. forall. Ii,. crwws. Send positions Ir. Yolunl"'. stamp 10' f_ dotall .. 113

=::-:-:==-:-------1 E Wyoming. Kalilpelt MY 59801. MIIIII! '" CDNNf:CTtON IN TIl! ii CLA.ItFt!DI,

IIEIIDI!NT COUNII!LOII p.n time pos4llon 10 pro.'de supervisJon and tl'llnlng to mentally h.ndicapped a<!ults In • rosldonllal lilting . H.S. dlplom. or equlv.lenl Apply II REM·IoW. Inc .. t885 Holld.y Road. Coralville IA., or call 354-0788.

N"'NNfES W"'NTED. POIi1ion. Carlos O'Keily's ••• n.bl. Immodlottly In tho

Is now hln'ng Now Jerlt'j/ No., York arM. Top sal.ry .nd great _fits. Chooot

Ight I· cook 'rom our pr.scrHoed 'amH .... n 109 S, IntoNlew by phone or Ity In.ncr

Three displays, each composed of four to six photographs representative of the object that has become such an icon in our society - television - will be featured. This satirical photo­graphic exhibit combines black-and­white and color photography with subjects like Jim Bakker and Daffy Duck. The result of this is a compila­tion of images geared to make you think about the destructive nature of TV evangelism, advertising and sensa­tional news reporting.

NfED 'AlIT limo rosldont counw~r II r.identilll tr •• tment cent., fOr adoIMcent women. Exporltnct WOrl<lng wllh edoln­_ta p~lerred but not ,""ulra<!. J\ppI""'t1onl m.y bt plcked up 01 1500 SYQmOrt. I.,.... City. or t1,. E. WUhlngl"". WUhlngton Iowa

ADIIt_TII"'TlV! ASSISTANT Work with the l\I,t .. largnt grass­roots progressive citizen', orgenlzation Looking lor qualified applicants with. commitnwnt to the organlZltion'. luu. work and goall; strong Idmlnlllrllive .kllls ; connd«1ce and competence with numbel"l and detaill. knowtedge 01 data entry and compute,.,'s hlll>lul. Dutl .. InctUde ' melntenance of membership nIts .nd contributor hletory, adminlstrattve support of t,tephone cann. program, processing of contribulkm,. rMmber I"qulne., and bulk mailing • . Salaried position, tull benefits. Gr ••• WOf'k .nYironment. Coli 354-8116.

cocktail waitresses, <MOt the lamillea po""n.lIy. Chlldc.r. lraining and CPR '1

dishwashers & unification o".red lreo 01 cht'llt.

"What good are beliefs if you can't question them?- says Worrell. 'This exhibit speaks about a generation that has long been subjected to the increas­ingly negative effect of TV.·

Although Worrell admits that reac­tions to his use of different media and confusing elements have been mixed, he hopes that people will come up with their own interpretations and not interpret the display 88 too pesllimistic.

"Dealing with these i88ues satirically is beneficial. The use of various meclias is simply a different way of presenting photographs and voicing my opinion on

these issues," he says. Worrell lea.rned the technique of

photographing images from television from Margaret Stratton, a professor in the UI School of Art and Art History. One photographed image presents Pat Robertson parallel with a shot of the famous Batman fight expression, "POW" (usually followed by "BAM," "BIFF" and "SOCKO"), and a black­and·white photograph of a smashed-in TV. The message, although seemingly obvious, is still powerful. Another display features a color photograph of two large praying hands, with the message "You Deserve to Go to Hell"

strategically placed in the picture. This picture is placed next to another TV evangelist photo displaying a phone number on the screen for donations and a color photograph of graffiti the words '"!'rust Jesus:

The impact of Worrell's is both humor­ous and disturbing - strictly as he had intended. Worrell currently has other works, one of which has won an award, on display at the UI Hospitals and Clinics and also at the Student Art Show at Old Brick. His work has been featured in the Checkered Space of the Art Building.


"'TTI!NTION tr.t .. nitIM. sororltlea ctubt .nd orgMlWiOOSI Do you need • fundraJsfng Ida thlt Can bring In $2000 .. ery month .,'Ih little time InVWtmenl? Wntt Todayl OpPLlft. Bo. 992. Chesterfl.ld 1.10 63008.

NOW HlRtNG to, hoot_ position. "Wly In PtrtOrI :

2-4pm. Mond.y. Thura<!.y The Iowa River Pow" Company

501 First A ..... Coralville­


"'TnNTlDN : Eam money reading booksl $32.0001 Y'" Income potonU.1. DeI.III. l-t02~ "LB~. .

DPI!RtENCf:D food _ . "Wly btt.OIn 24pm. JC'a Cafo. 222 First AlJeI1ue, Cofltville.

NOW HIRING night manager. Weekly ulary eomm4tf'sur.t. with e.por""ca. "Wly In porson: Frits SBC & Grill. 5 S Oubuqu • . No phone ellis ptea.

THf: DAILY IOW"'N CIa'- Ad ..- lilocaled In 11_ 111 CO .. .,,,unka ...... Cen .. ' (ICfOSI 1ht _ ,,_ !he lIaln lib,..,)

HOUIII! IIAN"'GEIII COUNIIELOR W. h .... an opening for I 1i~ln counselor for adults living In one ot our group ho"..., Position's responsible for ..... tlng d ... lopment.lly dillbled adult.

CN""S Full Ind plrt time poshlonl. ", •• lIable on day and ._Ing ahlf\s. w. O'ffer health inlurance and tuition r.lmbursemetU for certificetion. E.Jlc.nent .ummel' employ .... nt opportunity. Solon Nursing Car. Center. 644-30492.

fDUCATfOH majors- summer day c.mp directors and assistants noeded. North_t Chicago IUburb. Coli 7Q8.298-30« to .rrange Interview with Jane DeHeman.

Tl!LI!IIAJ11(!TINGt Pan time evenlngL Immedia" openings at our Iowa City office. P.ld training. guarantoed baH. commlstlon, friendly envtronmenl. If you h~ •• bov. I"erage communication skins and I desire to mIke money, olll.John ~9pm M-F at 337~. No .. porlence necessary.

bartenders. Nanny IUpport ".~'II-long. JUII Ntnnto 1-8O(}.752-4811 .

Applyln ..... n alt. 2 pm, HAIR Itylist w.nled. "'pply In

fMfSOn or conlact UN or Deb. 1411 S. W:lltjltlrllm,nt 337·2255. Rlvl." Salon. 521

L,.;..;.::...:....=;;...;.;..;;;~=.;;..;~ Kirkwood.

NEEDED Male Volunteers ages 13-40 with moderate facial acne for 12 week acne study.




Opportunity for pel'llDflS wilh typing and/or claIR entry experianoe eo work lui time .mporary In Iowa Cily offlceI 01 American College T88Iing (ACT). Requiree good typing .kiU (about 50 wpm.

, baeed on IB8t Iaken at Job ServIoe 01 Iowa or ACT).

DI Classifieds l .. rn the IIf. akills nec.H.HY in preparation fOf Independent hvlng . Succeuful candldat, will h .... high school diploma Ind • wort< history that demo",trlt" r.spon­slbility. W. 0«" IIllry. room and board • • nd good ben.flts. Appty 1\ Syotoml Unllmita<!. tlMO W,lliams Sl. Iowa City. or call ~212. EOEIM.

~ > CRT experience preferred. HOUI'lI ara 8:30 110 4:30 COUNTRY weekdayl. WOIk concIudH mid-April. Kn'CHEN. Apply in p8IWOIl at Job Service 01 Iowa (1810

We are now hiring 101' Lower Muecaline Road) or ACT Human A8801JrC88

Leurle Anderson

Storyteller Anderson puts tales to music in solo performance Henry Ollon The Daily Iowan

L aurie Anderson, performance artist, poet and storyteller, brings her solo show, ·Strange Angels," to Hancher Auditorium tonight.

Opening in the Brooklyn Academy of Music's 1989 Next Wave Festival under the title "Empty Places,~ "Angels" represents an evo­lution of Anderson's style. Formerly, her pieces were tales told to music. Anderson now brings singing to the foreground of her effects-filled sound mix, adding more emotional tone and texture to her observations of American life.

Though the term "performance art" was coined to describe her mixture of sculpture, photography, comedy, music and technology, Anderson is hesitant to describe herself as avant-garde. "I'm just a storyteller," she says. "The oldest profession of all."

111 Communications Center· 335-5784 11 am deadline for new ads & cancellations.

full time & pi.! time Office (2201 North Dodge Slraet).

GAOWWITH US HoUMkHplng. Plrt time wMkend position .v.lleble. PlY" ._ceptlonll. Be • part of our friendly. rlpldly growing t .. m. Appty In ",,10M .t tho ""Imo MOlor Inn prior to 3pm

wai1r8l888lor all BhIf1B. &....:AC::::..:T...:IS:.: .. ::.:...::E;.::c::uaI~:t:.t::::.::::.:::z:l9Affl~rma=:d\/8=Action=· =E=m::::~~ Also hiring part Ifme cook, I

PERSONAL PERSONAL NEED A dlneer? Call Tine, 351-0299 Blchelor partin, ItC.



.10022 1-8O()o521·1539 OR CHANGES IN YOUII LIFE? 1·212-371-01111 . M ... Y CALL Indlvldu.' . group and coupl. COLLECT ALL RESPONSES cou_ling lor the I.,.... CIIy C::.O::.N~F:..:ID;::E:::NT=I ... _=L::.. _______ 1 community. Sliding scal. f_ .

354-1226 SEX "'DDtCTS "'NONYIIOUS He,. Poychod1trapy.

P.O. Bo. 703 I.,.... City. low • • 52244-0703 "'IDI INFORIIATtON and

____________ 1 .nonymous HIV .ntlbody toltlng Ivailabla:

PREGNANT? W..,._to~1

FREE PREGNANCY TElTlNG conIldon1l11 _ntoll'll

W ...... _1 ........ WoF or 7 ....... T.11I .. ",.1'­

FREE MEDIC ... L CLINIC 120 N. Dubuque St, .. t

SS14459 Mondays' Thursdays

8:30pm. 8.()()pm

ADOPTION ADOPTION. loving California coupl. Ind lo1-month""d d.ughter ' __________ ., Emily wish 10 adopt white II newborn. Legal , confidential, .. pon ... p.ld. Call K.thy colI"'" .nytl .... II 2t~~.

"'DDPTtON· ... nomay and "acher. ""'''led. financially to Ihara love wl1h . C.II Undo and M.rk

1_lngli _ends r~""ri.nll"1 'nd lag.l. a.pen ...


COMMUNICATOR Change Americaltalk to

America. PIOIect Ihe ecology. and get paid.

Summer. fun. part lime poeition • .


NIINNY "75- $0I0OI .,eek

plu. b.nelils. Option to fly out and choose your tamlly.

N.nny Notwork Nationwide openings

ElCtrl Hands $4'rviC9 Agency Call 1-8lJ1l:65.4-633.

___________ 1 P"'RT TillE cook po.ltlon

EARN $20 cuh In • cou~a of available at Oaknoll Retirement hou, • . Get. frM medical chock Residence. FIe.lbl. houro and help save II ... by coming by Inctud lng somo w.ek.nds .nd

cotICEIItI th.; holidaYI. Call 351·f72O lor

U{fHRIGHI University Plum. Conter Intarvlew .ppalnllMnl

dish washers. bUa people & hoItesus. Apply at: North Dodlle St, Ian

C Howerd JoI'tneons.


Ie now hiring • Dlahwl.h .. • Union Station • Chef Tral.-, • Salad Dept

Sign up fO( an Interview at





~~....... 223 E. W .. hlngton GROWING m.rk.t .. lIarch firm I. now hiring lor ~c;:.;::4_ Hou .. tOam-5:3Opm. M-W·F _ks IndlVldua" to ,nt ..... ,ew River Room Studanl

__ 11 :ooa'3s~:!%';" T. Th o.""utl_ and gener.' public on Su ........ lIOr •• NO- FE! Tr.v., ... · Chockl with ... ......--. toplca ranging Irom high ...... . Sl00 .erount New Pioneer Cred,t Mon..We .. \1.t;1IIIn.11'tI.1-4 ___________ llechnology to fin.ncl.I .. "'i.... Ev .... lng. S4.35ihr. Union 338-9t97 1tui:.,1I:OO_1:OO... P"'RT TIME Ilnllorlal help needed. Junior/ _lor or bttt.r standing .

CALI. 33NMS lit.. .... .. eo A.M. and P.M. Apply Must ha"" .. cel'.nt •• rbat Ind Sign up 'or FREE BIBLE CORRESPONDENCe 3.30p,n'5:3Opm. MondlY. Friday. .,rltton Ikill • . Background In Interviews at: COURSE. Send name, add,.. , Mldw'st Janltoria' Service business, communication. BeC P.D.Box 1851 . low. City. IIEDICAP PHaRMACY 510 E Burlington loumalism. Compot,tiv. w.gOl CAMPUS :.:low='.,-,5:::2::.2~,-,,-. -------1 In Coralvill • . Whet'. it costl 101110 low. Iowa .,ith flaxlble hours. Contaci INFORMATION CENTER

.::,,~p~he=a='t~hY~· ::'~~~==~· ____ 1 -----~~~~~------13:.;1::.~~:.;:.;7:.:~;:,. __________ ___ "'DULT moguln ... no .... ti ... video '" PART tim. dlsh.,a.her. nights. - IOWA "ntll .nd sal ... theller and ou, TAROT and other .... t.phys,c., Apply at tho w .. t kilchen door. P"'"T TtME .. les position for III::MORI Ar UNION NEW 25c video aradft. lessons and readings by Jan Gaut. M-Th efter 3pm balance ot semester and aymmer. ...... "'-

PI ..... r. P.laca •• porfenced Instructor . Call The Lerll Suppor Club Apply In plrson with schedulo. 33~ 3f5 Kirkwood 35HISI1 H 8 Stephen'l Clothing. Old Capitol :;::::::=======:

-B-UGo\-Y-M""'Oonc.:.t:.;hl"-y"'No"-WS~IeU:.....-r.--1 COIIP"'CT "frlg .. llors lor rent. T~n Ca=n"'to:.;,r.'-__________ TYPISTS Opponunity to ..... t new friendl Threo Ilr .. Iv.lI.bI. low '" VERY UNIQUE SASE. For You ; PO Box 35092. ..mosltr r ..... Mlcrowavel only GOVERNIIENT Jobl $16.1140- EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY RECEPTIONISTS ;:,Dts.:::..ocMc:.0I"' ... =I::.:A:.:50.:.3:.;l..::5.:..... ____

1 $35/08 ..... te' . F, .. delivery. Big $59.2301 yll' Now Hiring. Call SECRETARIES l-aQ0.687-6000 axl R·9812 lor

OVEREATERS "'NONYIIIOUI T.:;",:::.:R.::on:::,.::.::ls:.::'n:::c:;.' ::::33:.:7.:.-R:::E:::N:.:,T:..' ___ I cunont fedor.llIst w. I .. looking lor a .ery special DATA ENTRY CAN HELP ""'PI! ...... ult Haraslment individ ual to join tho Von .. lamity. OPERATORS

Meeting timos Ripe Crilis line EARN $1000'1 _Iyll Ma.e $500 Someon • .,Ith rtlall III .. Noon Monday 33500000 (24 Hour.) for ... ry 100 envelopes s tuffed. ..pori.ne.. love of tho mln ... 1 We need your .kliisl

7 30p Tueod sI Th rod --======!......--I Send IIlt·addrassad. &tamped world and I dOlp undarstlndlng ot • Good pay : m9am sa~rd'; ayl FREE PREGNANCY TESTtNG .., .... opo 10; E.tra Incomo whit we are dOing. This Is nol Just • Short and long

OLORI ... DEI CHURCH No 'ppointm.nt neaded . Unlimited. P.O. Box 64899. another Job: W. need an Ig Wllk In hou .. : Monday through Chicago. IL 80664.()899. Inltlllg.nt . IInsltiva. mature. term au nmantl

FIIEE SHIPPING FridlY. 1 O:OOam.l :OOpm. highly motl.altd. organilOd. If you can work U pm

GRINGOS Is accepting applicallons

for tood aerver. MUll have IIOme lunch hourI

Dpen. Apply al:

115 Eo CoIl



• ao-y. S. Van Buren • BurlinglDn. Johnson.

College • Fairchild. Davenport.

Bloomington. Gilbert. V .. Buren


QRCULAllON Ph. 335·5782


S5 to $12 .n hour National finn hal immecj.

late evening posidons • YBilabie for flB right

people. ThIs is an excellenl WIlY 10 earn extra income In a job tlal you can be-

lieve in. We rwaj articulaill.

SUIIMER'S comingt Join BEST OFFICE SERVICES' applicant pool NOW for choice summer assIgnmonl • . CIII 338-f57210r in'ormation. EEOC. No 'M'.

BUS "'IDES. 4 hours p.r day. All and PM. Food service, vlriOUJ hOU ri. Teachers' associate (IUtltm cl .... 6 hours per day). "'pply It the low. City CommuniI)' Schoot District. 509 S. Dubuqu • .

EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITIES COLLEGE MONEY. Private scholarships! You racelve B ptlvlto sources, or your money ,efundtcll Gua .. nleed! Fadorally approYld program. COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIP LOCATORS. PO Bo.I881 . Joplin. 1010 84802·tllt . .17-824-0362.


VEGET"'RI"'N BOHEMIAN CAR: lei'. create It In lowl City. In ..... 5tors needed Expertise available. 338,1938.

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES A·l HOM! rop.'r • . Chimney and foundation repair. Basement waterproofing, miscellaneous ropalr. 337~3t or 656-5115.

11·1 ~OOFtNG. 1,40lal rool pllntllllf Flit roof 'epalr. 337 ~ 1 or 856-5115 .

. ISC. FOR SALE ou~ people willi SPRING CLE.t.NING? SEU

allow a\l8l1lg8 phone wIoel. THOSI! UNW"'NTfD tTEMS Wmt IN. offer: "'N AD IN THE DI CUSIIF1!DI.

• Convenient downtowrv MUST .. III Brand n •• 19" Zonltll campusiocalion color T.V. Call 35t-4853.

• Flexible hou;' MOVING sale: wash." microwlVl-, • Pald lTaining .'r conditlon.r ... otc. everything


And what stories they are. Anderson com· ments on everything from the problems of women in the '90s to the post·witch·in-the­oven lifestyle of Hansel and Gretel. The former waifs now live in Berlin where Hansel gets the occasional bit part in a Fassbinder film. Gretel works as a cocktail waitre88.

· wlth your I,4AIL SOXES Emma Goldman Clinic NANNY'S Eo\8T cr.atlva and yory clelr 'nd'vldu.' dilly call 'Of appolnrmenl shipping card." 227 N. Dubuquo SI. H .. moth.r's halpor lobs a .. Uabla. willing to train to become In 337-3002

337.2111 Spend an .. citing yo.r on the o .. t Impecc.ble busln ... assoclalt. II KmYTemporary For Immeclatalnllrvlew only 1·2 y ..... Call 353-5133.

call ~.1BI1I354-1248. IITHE::.::!~b:'::A~IL!!Y::::IO=W:::A:::'N::'ct::.:'::I:':'I_=-"'- ,

Anderson's career began in the '70s with a series of solo performances. To them, she brought the tape-bow violin, her invention. Replacing the horsehairs of the bow with pre-recorded audio tape and the strings with playback heads. she can manually alter a repertoire bf electronic and recorded sounds.

"n ternatlonal and Domestic 'Shipping Supplies

·F ... nd Ovemlght Mall 'Comput..- and Office Suppllel

'Typlng! Word Procasalng 'Resume Service

____ :;.;..:..;.;.;.. ____ 1 coul If you toy, children. would you ara Vert tog.th.r, can make a

PEOPLE MEETING tikol0 - another part 01 tho two yoar commit~1 (part! full Services country. shart 'amity experiences time). and want I cr .. tr.. and mlk. new frienda. call challenge. come to Vonwx Crystal ThtKttlyGttI" .OIlII lltlflluiti' Ttl, lu' "

W"'tTRESS oponlng • . Apply in pe...,n l.;)pm dally. MUlt be available 'or summer 211 low. Avenue. PEOPLE 2Ot·74()'()2().4 or.,rit. Bo. 625. & Gem bt_12 .nd 2 dally to _ NoI .. .......,.-·':r1lW

Livingston N.J 07039. 1111 oul .n application. ~

It was the debut of "United States," funded through the National Endowment for the Arts, that brought her the laurels of public recogni· tion and critical acclaim. Time magazine described the work "a sharp-eyed, aharp· tongued, aphoristic examination of 2Oth-century life."

Variety calls tonight's performance "an often stunning 9O-minute work combining songs, slides and films to explore the dichotomy between the real world and dreams of an ideal world."

Though it Bounds ambitious, Anderson believes the piece is accessible: "1 give them (the audience) a chance to think about the image before they swallow it. People are a lot smarter than you think."

Remaining ticketa for the performance may be purchased at Hancher Box Office for $17.50. Studenta, senior citizens and people under the age of 18 receive a 20 percent discount.

F ... XING . P"'CKING. -------------1 NOW HIllING pan time EARLY morn;ng carri ... n_. TtllED ollt.king out the city"" a buopoflOMl and dlsh .... he... ..... .. in I.C. Sl()()'2OQ prallt btstd

SHIPPING "'ND MORE. perpetoll manhunt? Then call off Excellent starting wages. Apply in on four week cu.to"...r count the dog .. reol in your dragn.t. Ind porson 2"'pm M·Th. Contact Doa Moi_ Register make an Itrest SW .... wishes 10 be The Iowa River Pow.r Company 337.226i. ,.ken Inlo custody by In .ttf1lctiYl 501 1st Ave .• Coralville SWF. My doserlptlon Is: 28, 5'10". EOE

t/2 180 IbI.. blue ay ... and brown h.lr. ------==------"::'::==":;;:::':::"'::::::':"'::l:..-··I t pt.f .. the .,rlltlng offiClr to bt. THE D"'IL Y IOW"'N CIa • .-Ad G"'YUNE· conf,dentl.1 h.tenlng n""'mollor with •• Ight In _. I. _ In Roo", 111 Inlormlli"". ",f ... al. TutadlY. proporllon to helghl. Ilult may bt Co_UnIc_1 Conlor (ac,oo. Wed_yo Thursday 7·11pm. your pt .... suspect. but don' t 1ht street ....... 1ht Ita'" lib,..,) :::33:::5-3I:...::::;.;77~· ________ 1 forgot your handcuffs. Writ. the JOB OPPORTUNm!l in "'uI1"li • .

Daily low.n . Bo. 01·19. tll CC. loW. City. Iowa 52242. Oponing ... 11I.ble In ...... I ::::::..::::!.:.:::.===-----I ar .... will trlin. For Informatlon llNOl1!' D.tlng Club. Moot that special porson. ohittnce your Iif • .

::::!....::=.~:::..:.:..:..:::.:=::...::==-I Speci.t introductory oHar. Low mornbotshlp. WI~O: P.O. Bo.

CHAINS. ITI!PH'I 271.01 Codar Rapids. low. 524()6.

Wholoslle .-tlry OWI'. 52. sm.lI. aclOW. _ non-

call : 7()8.7.2-l162O .. 1. 276.


Up to 50% C.II .... ry. 338-7823 Br ....... 845-2278

107 S. Dubuque St . m.cho m.l. for fun. caring . Bo.

=E.t.;.:R;.:II;.:I.:..:N..::GI:::.:..... _____ =_1 570t . Colllville. low. 52241. NOW .. RING U.S . Post.1 Service lilting', Selary to S4151t. Entry Ie ....

<Mml> Country Kitchen d Iowa City ia now accepting ap­pi icalione lor !he 1oIow­log poIiliona: 8erYef'l &

line cookt. full or part time poIilion available.

Apply in pertOII at 1402 S, Gil Le,

"'lUNG emotlon.1 plin lollowlng fbUC"'TI!O SWU. 44. _ks active positlonl. Call 1 __ 7~ .. 1. UIY WOIIIII e.cetlent plyl .n .bortlon? C.III.RJ .S. 338-1543. farn.1e 35 to 50. ompty neater for P.gef2. Assembl. produclI.t homo. CIII We c.n htfpl Incruslngi}' committed NOW HIRING tull or plrt iim. food lor Inlo'""'tlon . _'.8Q03 .•• 1.

relltlonship. P.O. Bo. 921 . 1894 ATTN. WOllEN: _ • danoor for tow. City. loW. 522«. servo ... ElIporience prof."a<!. . your pm.ta piny? Call RlcI1. :::::"::~~::'::::';:;;'----I MUll he .. so"'" lunch a •• 'labll,ty. ------------!\38-<1239. Apply In ponon Monday through NGW HIRING ADOPTION Thurldoy 2 .... 1_. River Po_r Rtgllt .. ed U of I Itudont for port THl!II' a<!itor. 'dvisor. conlUltant. ____________ 1 Com-;:::.:ipl=n.1,;y._________ time custodial posltlonl. Univltolty PI.n .heed. 338·1727. - Hoopltal Hou .... _1ng

CIIUT1Y!. productive couple WI ... 0 "liable caring people to DopIntnenl. Day Ind night IhIfts. VIDEO CONVI!IIIION .,,_ to a<!op1 n_m Infant to work with dtvtIopmenta"Y Wttkonda .nd hoIid.ys required.

Pacilic- ", .. bi.n· European P ... L to love .nd cherish. Logal. disabled edulta ,nd chlldr.n in our Appty In ""IOn. C157 . Unlvtrlity U.S. NTSC or viII ...... II"'" conlldentlal. E.pan_ pold. C." low. C,ty group ho,,-. FIe.,bl. HOlPital. - ""table. E'pr_ VideO. Kaye and Wayne colloct. hourt Includo .... might .nd

Lost n'ng returned to Starr t«1 W. 23rd Stroot. Lawronce. 31&.355-1221. _andl $3.90 to lI.n. $01. t5 KS=.:.:_=.:;;..;9"-':.;~=;,,;9200=:.;,. ___ I ===:...:;=:......------1 ... 11 .... In to days. If you .ro.

TIll! Deo\II UNWI!O MOTHI!R TO 'I!: high school gredulto. 18 years old

011 YC"'"E worllar. Morning .nd ahernoon shllto. 338-«44.

PARIS (AP) A 11 d· d' ond .re Intor .. ta<! ptoell .mood - ve-carat l8IDon nng lost _===,,-,=.;:COL=U::.:IIN::;':"_I Don't think of your unw.nted _I"",", orlantatl"" Mond.y II by Ringo Starr turned up recently at 8 jewelry """R_" In N.Y.? Subltt pregn.ncy II an .... IorOI._.nd lpm. Wa<!ntaday.t I(lotm. or

h fi Unululily lplcioul. Columbia embtrraHing burdon. Hold your Thuraday It 2:00pm. Dr catl

UIIN "00. _kly In splr. time .t homo. Send IIH·.dd,toood .lImped _lope to klntliCi. Bo. 373. low. CIIy I ... 52244.

Hawk's Nest Snack Bar Supervisor (Food Worker III)

Flnkblne Golf Course, The University of Iowa

Applicalions Ire now being _pled '0( B T~. Food WOIkM III. ThI.I, B MUOnBI poel1lon rsf IUI*'o'iIor 0I1IIe 'Hawk', Nest" snack .., BI ttw Unlwf'lity FlnIdJIne Golf CoInt. ()pe!'atlld by \he Iowa Memorial UnIon Food ServIoe 0af*'ImenI. the "HaWk', Nest' proYicIe. dilly ~ and bewrage...w. to gal"'" AI., aJOIIIlnates and "'11 In prD'tidil)g food _rvtce lor golf OU1ingl and other specfalluncliOlll wi1ll gall c:our. man., and MJ C8IIIIng ~ I'oIttIon I9qun.WI IndIvtdual who can Inlind wI1h IlUd8I'Ili. faculty. "'''. and lJmerIlty guBllI. In I poeldva and friandIy I11III1_. Requlm DIIII yea' BIqI8riencIU I Food WOrMr II 0( ou1IidB txpalfenct In quantity Iood preplrBdootterYicIB alpentllon. PmiDUI experienCIB In IIIpBIVIsIng I CIIh Iood I8IVIct DJ*IIIon desirlblB. HourI and clay. ftBrdbIB. I'oIttIon bBgl .. ApI II and .ends 0cIDbar 1 II. 1lIII0.

To apply contect: The UnIv-reHy of Iowa, Personna! ... 1oeI, EMtIlwn, 3211ow1 Avenue, Iowa CIty,IA. 52242 Of for IIIOI'8lnformltlon GlD 31W31oHH Of 1-1OO-272-t400 (Iowa toIfret)-

An AffimIIIIYB AcllOIVE,,* OppanunIty Employer. OuIIIftad "**IIIeI1nd WOI"f' lie BnCOUrIgBd III ~.

_.111_ In lloom '" eom"Uftk:.UonI Conlof (- , ... 1\rteC "- !he ltaln LIItoIJL COMPACT r.friger.tori for renL ThrH sites available Low IemMler ratn. Mic,owa"'" on, $351 Hfllester. Free deli'*'Y. Big Ten Rentals tnc. 337·RENT.

",QU"'RtUII 30 g.lIon: COrnplot1 set·up. $tOO. C.II 337-3952. evenings. 1

USED CLOTHING SHOP THE BUDGET SHOP. 2t21 South Riverside Drive. lor good usod clolhing . small kitchen ,_ tic. Open ... ry dlY. 8:4:;'5:00. 338-3418

IlUYING cl ... ,'ngl Ind other gaIi .nd .'Ivor. ITI!PH', IT"'''''' COtN •• 107 S. Dubuque. 35oI-f.

WANTI!D to buy: drIfting tobIt. 337.9227.

S op and has been returned to the onner Un ........ ,ty (NYC). Fumlohtd hold high and taka carnian In Beverly Taylor ./ Syo1_

Beatles dhunmer, police said Sunday. ltCurity _rtmont. 1 of 3 kn~ngdoplth'l!,Y :~~~rcoupbt~ unllmC'~ ' to.o WIIIi.m St. OITUMWA, IOWA S I the _A_ I bodroomL Upper - sldo 01 up or. I..... ~. 338-9212. EDEI M . R aldent ... C dl t tarr, 49, oat ring .'neT a concert ast .-.Ie R .... _ Olivo. MId-May to .,111 love .nd cherlah your glh 01. • oor na or

October in the French capital. Police estimated Auguat. caJl353-1851. Jonny. ::'.: ::".~~~r:.;;.~~~~::. We hi ... In apriIg far .. idvldulllll 0CIDId1na1B ill 3O"'I'U ANTIQUE SHOW. SALE ita worth at more than $172,000. IlABAII. YUAllNET,IlII~ cI1lld loslled u. miracle Who h .. ~~~~~~~ ___ I lethli.,1r'ICI PIovIdI aljIIIVIaIon far GftIup '-1!IafIIIIBtI I I n

The ring surfaced a few weeks ago at ajewelry ~~:: ~ =g. ~~m::u~t;: :~f:r HOW HlllfNG cocktail ........ .tINn our I'IIIdInIIII praglllTl. IMII_ IncludllllUring March 16 17. 18 ahop in the St. Ouen district of northern Paris, FIN catalog. Colll~RAYBAN. unp_led loY. MUll ht.-lunc:II availlblHty . Apply compIIMCB with agencr ..... and...,. f'III'-lIans. ,

sold to the owner by a man police said did not _ give your btlly. yoursell In po2';. Monday· Thuraday =~ ~ ~.:., ~=,EI'nudl~M~n~'1 Opens 5:00 pm Friday know it belonged to the rock star. :: ~ ':.":':::r~ut~:~i.ou .ro Tho iow. :;";'r~:compony manIII dIIIbiIl1IeIlr'ICI ona yw uparlerlCB wortdng In the KOUNTRY KITCHEN AU 3 DA YS

B th th d d h confldenlla1. E._ plid. Call Cortlville fiald. Supan/lloly IJqIIriBnOB Prt/IIrtd. If ~ _nd Y attime e iamon already ad passed 'COI1tc124 hou ... day. EOE rBII.IMoralllnClonofCU'lIPIIk*Itorlanlldionl: Admlulon $1.50 (Good an 3 deva)

*'through several penons," police said. Investi- 31t-243-701e. Monday 3 pm. w.dnudIy 10 III't orThInllar 2 pili II: gators later found and matched it against a YWCA description provided by the insurance com· Syltema Unlimited, Inc. 133 W. ~nd pany. NIID A IIOOIIIIATn TItI! DI William St. -

Tb ..IR_ has bee returned to Starr ClAIIIfI_ AliI! TIll! I'LACI II. 52240 Ottumwa, IoWi e~.... . n ::.-... ......... '"--~' :.. __ ---::!~-:"'-__ ..J 'TO:..::..::lOOlt=. _____ '=.:..----__ 10.:-------------;;;;;.1 .. ;..;._...;;._..;;.~~ ______ ..



The Daily Iowan - Monday, March 12, 1990 78


) 5yoIwI1I Wilh SII •• r RMd

I ~ $375 Por Sot

I -- Chll .. , Cushioned Solt ,r\d Beet, No Arms

S3 each 50 Brunswick Bolt-down Tetr.rm

Ch.,.. $3 E.Ch OIIk Tab Arm Chair.

55 Ooob From S15·$200 ~. PoIn~ Muiliple Colo .. _or

5 G.llon· 55 1 G.llon· SI

"""royl Tra.h .. n. S10 Each

IBM 3278 Terminals S20 E.ch

,, 115V' 120KV Power Supply . $100

120 CC "'"bet' GI ... J.rs \'I 55 PorCOII

19M Whwlwrher Correcting Typewriters $400 Each

Fireproof ..orawe, Filing CObi $350 Each

... Ctlnton Opon Tu.sday & Thurod.y

12·1 pm

HOUSEHOLD ITEMS FUTON •• nd Ir.m ••. Thing. & Thing. & Thing • . 130 SoUlh Cllnlon . 337 ·8e41 .

IOOICCAIE, $19.95 ; 4-dra ... r ' ,,*1, $58.95; table- desk, $34.95; · _I, S89; lutono, $89.95;



PAEICRIPTIONI? COLONIAL PARK lNl PONTIAC Phoenl. 4-speed, 3 IEDROOM ap.rtmenl'or sublet. HI .. your dOClor .. II il In . IUIIN!1IS SERVICES A/C. S8SOI OBO. 3SoI·1327. SUIIME" lublel . t P.nllcr .. 1 CIOII to Unlv.rslty Hospltall .nd

WANTED Low po .... WI deliver FREE 1101 IlROADWAY, »t-tIoo "partmonlS. Ona bedroom. Call L.w School. On bulline. IncludeS

UPS SHIPPING Typing, word proc_lng, 1011... I!lT OFF1CE SorvicH lN2 CHEVY CII.tlon. 4-<1oor, _33:.7'-.... :..:.. ... :.:;.. _________ 1 I '12 b.,hs, Ilrg. wllk.ln cl_1 MAlE. Own room. P.rklng. Two FEDEAAL EXPRESS ,"umH. bookk_lng, whal ••• ; Ouality Work. aulom.llc, air. Eoc.llenl $17501 - .nd oIldlng door to ~ro .. Lako. bedroom H/W p.ld. F.W Spring

51. blocks trom Cllnlon 51. dorms you nMd. "100, regul.r .nd Short lurn around. 011 .... 351 .. 155. LAROE hou ... ..... I.b .. May '5. ".allable M.y. Call 354-0789. A. k _ealor 354-9549

CENTRAL "EULL ,""RIIACY f~lcr~oc;-~~.~~~~;;~~1 33&-1572 No deposit. S7SOi monlh . Corne lor OonnL Dodge II Davenport Equlpmenl, Monday Ihrough Sunday lin NOVA Runs groat. Will Ilk. Ilk. a look . 338-2836. SUMIIER Roomma'OI needed 338-3078 IIOrVlco. 80m to 'Opm you .nywh.r • • $700/ OBO. Nlc. SUMMER sublet. Foil opllon. M.y Want 'wo nonsmoking lom.ln to

_____________ lltereo. UUSI setll ~232. ON!. B!DRooM apartment 1·2 rent free. Two bedroom with kllS of _~. bedroom In a two bedroom A·l TRU and Ihrub trimming and poopl • . S2851 month. H/W paid. ..Ir ... COli 354-4326 apart..-I A/C, d;Shw .. '-.

remo¥al. 337-8831 or 656-5115. PROF£uaONAl Acc:~~:,!:A:"R=~~:~ ~!~~;~~ r;::i~'~~::~' ;Sc...;V.:.:;n..;B:.u:.r.:en::;... C:."::';..I 354::::..'-.7:.;2:;301:::;... __ I ... BOVE Shwafma'" Fall option. ;;;:=.~:..o'"::'~'v!:: .. WOOOIIURN ELECTRONICS lnoxponllve: P_rs, m.nU8crlpl4 word proces.lng Papor .. Ihesls, AlC. $800. John, 337-&129. PENTACIIEST apartmant. 2B R, Luxury 10M aplt1monl. M.y ren' Mey , . July 31. 338-3783-

..III .nd 1I",lc" TV , VCR, ItOreo, AP" ' lelterl, r .. um .. and ",""u .. opts. H/W paid, II., Cloll 10 campu.. 'r ... Wlt.r paid. $475. 354-2481 , au to oound.nd commerclll ooun< Reaumn, applications L~~~~~~~~:.:35~I:!-8~89~2~ 1 OREAT deall1977 Old. CUll... COIl3S3-1e60 351.2890. tH. III""E Ihr" bedroom mobile .... and MMe.. 400 Highland Emergencies - Supreme. ExceUent Interior. runs =.:...=::.:.:.....--------1 home. CIOM. quiet. female. Court, 338·7547 . 354-1962 71m-l0pm. LASE" typeSI11lno- complet. woll, pow.r ..... rythlng, crui... TWO IIEDIIOOII. Dishwasher, DUIIUQUE d.light. Sublel with 1111 337·5ge6 bolo •• 4 :30.

oNord proc.sslng HfVlon- 2. Includ .. $900 stereo. $14501 OBO WID, frH parking. HIW paid. option. Two bloCks from Holida)' "AINTING int.rlorl.dorior. *1.1 51 "AGE --- hour r .. ume .. rvlce-lheSIot- Call 35HOI9. 337.Q460 Inn. AlC, HIW paid, laundry. MJF roomm.'o needed. Own room Reasonabll. Inlured •• , ... 10' SpeUcheCke, "Desk Top PubUshlng- for parking. on. bedroom. 339--1112 or I~~h~" ~ro:.mt:-;,rn:;:=S8 staining. Smooth Pllntlng, O.ltyWhetlJ La.r Print brochures/ newslett.rs. Zephyr 1110 FORD Mustang 78,000 ,oltes, SUMMER sublet. Rent nltgoti.ble 354-1677. c u.,.,.. n . . 356-ee07. R.lum.. Caples, 120 Easl W •• hlngton, depandable, no rust. 112001 OBO. Very low Soulh Johnson. A/C, *15411" I ...... 1701 .. m.nager) D/W,

M .. tereerdl Vise 351-3500. 351 .. 5929. Zln. DIW. laundry. mlcrowlve, parking . QUIET one bedroom. Fr .. perking. H/W peid. A"aillb" Uayl August.

~~=~~J;E~~;~~~~' editing, J~i~~P~I~C!kU!p/~OtI~Iv~.~ry~~iiiJ~~~~~~~~~~~~~i~~~~~~~~~~~1 C.II338-.832. ~~t! B:~~r:;. ~~: on ::338-::::..9408:.::::::... ________ _ SaUs'actlol"j Guaranleed SU .... ER sublet Fall opllon 308 FI!"ALI! : Shl" two bedroom

S!WtNG wilh! Wilhoul pon.ms. 3S4.J224. N. ClinlOn. $400. HIW paid. SUIIMER .uble .... Iow.·lllinol. _rlmenl, cloll to "mpuI, pool. ... It.rationl. SoIling prom dr_, "338-8065:::::::::::::..;:M::a::.ry!..:K:::aY~&::'. _____ 1 M.nor. Thr .. bedrooms. HIW pold. n"::: •• :::I::I.:::b::le:.;now:;::::;lc.:35:::..:.1 .. :::..:1=08:::. ___ _ si lks. - M.y renl negollable . 338-3408 or -

G"NDAS'S BRIDAL BOUTIQUE RALlTO". Creek. Summer· S4SOi 3514141 d.ys. OWN 1l00M ,n 'wo bedroom. Bu .. 62&-2422 COLL negotiable Two bedrooml laundry. Wilking dl,tlnce to

~1-:( (C Underground porklng. 339-{)6()7. FALL OPTION. May to. Two c.mpus "vaillbto now. 33Hi540.

~:~,:!~.!a~:~:r:t,:~~.men ·1 .:;(,; ........ ~ C.., PENTACREST ~~:m~o~t~~:Fnlel. II/F. Fl •• bedroom houll. CIoII.

128 112 Eut W.shlngton Strllt ~ •• -.. T CO LLEG E Summer lublo .. Two bedroom 339-'855. No 1- NOW I "301 '15 utUfti .. 01.1351·1229. 9 ~ ... b~ ~~I,~". H/Wp.ld,A/C. ::33:.:7...;-60=2':.:... ______ _

PORTFOLIO portr.tta for _ ~~a =:::::::::::.....--------1 SUMMER sub-..s.. Three AVAlLAa.E now. On, bedrOOn1 In P.rformlng M • . Mod,1 0 -I PENTACREST I"'UR). Own room in bedroom aplrtmenl. MlY, h.iI 'or lomll. in houll with thr .. POrtfOUOI S3OO. Thomas Studio. ~ ", GRAD 5 three bedroom. $1991 month FREE August tree AlC. close In. busHn.. ;0;:""'.::..'"::; . .:33::.:..7 • .:94c.;92:;:;. _____ _ 351-3317"" parking I AVllIabl, May 10- 354-0388. FlMALe. Own room 'n 1h, ..

. ~ • • • Augull 15. Mal • . 338-e609, Rudyl SUln.ER lublet. Two bedroom, bedroom apartmont Oulet. on WEDDINO photogr.phy lor Ih_ L r ~ CLOSE NtId Iwo lema Ie. to H/W paid. ThrH blockl 'rom ClmbUI raul • . One block 'rom who w.nl tho 1I_t. Croatlvo and ·t-15£ 1'\\.0'-' · suble'ln Ihr .. bedroom, HIW paid. campu • . Augusl 'r ... 353-4024. Kinnick SlIdlum. $190 por mon,h

bedroom .partment AlC in room. ~PEDDLE" YDUR BIKE IN T14E ONE·LOAD MDYE: Moves pianOl, SUBLET. Two bedroom. Larg. S200I month. 337.7051, George. DAILY IOWAN. • ppllancoa, lurnitur., porson.1 living room. kilchen, A/C. belongings. 351 .. 5943. dishwasher, free parking S37Q/ EffiCIENCY Fall option Very

month plus utilities. 337·7089. cioM. security, parking. Ilundry. ROOM FOR RENT A/C. Renl _otlable. 338-4869.


T14E IH\IlY IOWAN ~ .... ollie." _ '" _"1 COm",unlcllicNol can .. " 1-.......... _ .... M.'" LI1<ory)

LAIIOE 'umlshed .lIIcloncy .nd Ollll bedroom apartmenlJ, HIW p.ld, Ilundry, buslln • . Coralville, 337-113711

ONE IIEDROOM In two bedroom .plrtmanl, .v.llable now l Big windOWS, hlfdwood 'toorl, very ciNn. Call Mary, 338-05.6.

lAKESIDE Now laid"" eppIic:ationt.

Swnmet' • Fall Studlol • 2 Bclrm.

Townhoueu, ErVov 0\1' Clubhoule,

""Eien:iaI Roam, 0IvmIIIc Pool, s.&IIaI, . r IIIniI Cour1I,

Free Hlel, On EIuaIrw. 8top~or,*,

337-3103 Plan "-d A:Ir faI'

QUIeT We.tlkl. one bedroom. WID, A/C. porklng, on bulNne, no pets. 1325 plu. etectrichy. 354-7323 .

NICE two bedroom. Cloll In , H/W plld, AlC, WID. A.all.bI. "Pol I . 351~758, oIIor 5. ... tt_, $89.95; chairs, S14.95 ;

limps. .'c. WOODSTOCK FURNITURE, 532 North Dodg • . Opon 11.m-5:15pm ••• ry day.

~~~~::~i~~~:~rlenc.. $~OO ~Ci::i':.';~~h~~1f:j.5OI month. SUIILET: Ona bedroom In Iwo plul 110 ullhllel . Lynn 354-a1l3ol.


CHILD CARE ~~=EDS ARE THE PLACE ::~, :::\:ir:~s~::ln~,:!,.a CLOIE, cle.n, nlc., qu l.l. parll. l!) ~':~:~:.I':,~7~orch. to campUI. Renl negotiable. fumlshod, utllill" paid S\15 3' July, '.11 oplion. 13701 month.

USED vacuum cleaner •• nolSOnably priced.

4-(;'. KIOCA"E CONNI!CTIONI FOR DETAILS SEE OR CALL NE£D your own .paco? On. 1~~::::.:I.:::58:!:58:::;' . ...,.-.,.-----""'!':=l March 1. 338·'725. 338.5932 or 337-4323. bedroom. Summ.rl "II. $410 FOR May 5 Ihrough July 3t . NONSMOKING rooml, c l •• n,

IRANDY' . VACUUM, 351·1453.


INFORM" TlON SERVICES. Unl1sd Way Agoncy.

Oay care homes. centers. pr"",hooillstingl, occasional sitters.

FREE·OF·CHARGE 10 Unlverslty slUDents, racult)' Ind staff

M-F, 338-7684.

RII50rtllble. Very close Krlsti.. For own room In three bedroom. qui.', telephone, (our 10caUon., :!,8ln tWI, bedroom Iplrtment. 337-5742. AlC, DIW, 'r .. parking .nd w.t.r. $ \1\).$2t 0 very negotlabl • . Large 00 plu. ul 111e., ~789. SUBLET. Anytime In May l (or SOUlh Johnson. 339-0322. 'om.I• . room. own ba'h, A/C, $235.

""'ore) Two bedroom, Westsld. P!NTAC"!ST aparlments. Three 338-0070. Chelp. $380 8 month. CIOH, Law, bedrooms. Rent negotiable. Mey ROO". CIOH to campus. Avail.bll Medical. Dental, Cam bus to and Augult 1r ... 354-4981 , ask 'or imm«flal.ly Parklnu. Cats. $175 Eastsld • . Call 337#5332, leave Oew or Steve. pius utilil_ Kal.337-8583. mesHga, 354-1 737.

SUlLEASE two bedroom apartment. HI' two blthrooms, microwave, dishwasher. and Iwimming pool. $550 per month plus ullII,le. 33&-16110.

DOWNTOWN Itudio. Laundry, no POI • . S350 InclUdeI H/W. " •• lIabie now! 351-2"' 5

WANT A ool.? D .. k? Tabla? Rock.r? Vlsll HOUSEWORKS. We'Iie gol • store tull of clean used tumlturo plus d l ..... , drapas, 4ampl and other household Items. All at reasonable prices. Now ecceptlng new consignments. HOUSEWORKS 609 Hollywood, towl CII'!. 33fI.4357. EXPERIENCED Mom. Child CI .. In

my home. Rell.ble. En.ironment PLACINO A CLAII"'ED AD IS 1 ____________ 1 ATTENTION· Go.ornmenl.oIled EASYI JUST STOP BY ROOM 1" .ehlcl .. Irom S100. Ford.,

reg ist.'ed. 353-5132. :C:::0c.:.II::M::U::N::.I_C_A_T_IO_N_S_C_E_N_T_E_R_F_O_R_1 LOST & FOUND Mercod .. , Corv."n, ChoVYI.

LOCATION: Summer sub .. t ono bk)ck el.5t of Van AUen HIli on Iowa AVI. AlC. microw8.ve, dlahwash.r. thrN bedroom, thrM parking slots. GAS and water paid 35"9140


ROOM TO sublet to r,male until MIY or Augult. Clo .. \0 campus on N. Dubuqu • • 338·9666, 5'5-223-5'80.

FURNISHED, ulilitle. Included. Share kitchen and beth . 112 block from Burge. 1-365-2789 evenings befor.9pm

TWO BED"OOM, P.rtlaUy furnished , availibl. in "y, walking dlltlnce to campus. $345. 338-97010. ' _ED A ROOMIIATU THE DI


NI!!D summer child care: Three DfiAILS. Surplus Buyers Guid • • ONI!! BEDROOM. Near hospital AOOMMATI!I : We have r"'dent, AVlllable May, 'all option . C.ble who need roommatH fa, one. two 'amlli .. , Chl .. go .. oa, _k 1·602-838-8885, .xt. 1\300 339-0854. and thr .. bedroom apartments. PLACING A CLASBIFIED AD I.


students to provk::ll summer child FAIT, accurate. professional LOIT female cat 3/4190. Short hail 181' TAN Cutlass.. New lires and c.re, light hOUSlk"plng. Salary, typing by English m.Jor. gr.y labby. Burlington .nd Summll brak ... 391<. Vory clean body.

=::;::~:.....--------I Information Is post.d on door .t NOW LEASINO. A •• II.bl. March 18th. deluxe ,oom. Convenient location, adjacent to new lallll school. ~Icrow.ve. link. rehlgera­tor, Desk and Ale. Fully carpeted . on busHne, laundry l'cUiti .. aval'" able No offatr"t parking aVIU· able. $1851 month. Can 8am-111m 338-8189.

GIFT IDEAS room, board. ldaal lor Irionds. 0.11 Rllsonabl. rat ... 351'()146. are • . PLEASE coli 337·5849. $25OO10BO. 337.705' . Georg • . Laurl., 708·748'()222.

PENTACREST 0'0 Eal1 Markel lor you 10 pick up. One room 1n three bedroom apartment. HIW paid. 112 May and FEMALE nonsmoker. Own rOOm.

1810 ~ORD Granada. PS. PO, AMI Augus, Ir ... Vory cia .. 10 c.mpu.. W"' Bonlon. HIW, NC paid. Call NANNI!S WHEN you need more than a typist FOUND: short haired, all black and 8 bit of an edllor. call male cat. 3I8J9O. near 1115

.... Journal T ·shirtl and OO •• rl. Send 'or Cat.log. Amerlprlnt. POSI Ollie. Box 880, Marsh.1I WI 535SQ, 0' call 608-855-01248.

LIve in child car. positions near Now York, Phllad.lphia, the beach. Alrflrt, good salaries, benefits. Sc::rHned famU .. s, fun support group. Princeton Nanny, 301

338-1727. Oakcr .. t COli 338·2798. FM ..... tt • . 57501 OBO. 351.()752. Call Mik., 354-SO'8. • •• nlng •. 35, ·2.68. Ronl WANTED dead or ali •• ' Junk cars. =::..:::::::::..::::==.:.::.-----1 ~n::eg!!:o:::'::l.::b::.:Ie:..... _______ _ HOUSE



• PET CENTER Tropicoillsh , polS .nd pet

N. Ha"loon, No. 416, Princeton I<IJ 08540; f!09.497·1195.

INSTRUCTION IUppllel, pet grooming. '500 1st lCUB ... 10000n .. PI\O! open waler ::~,""=u:::.:.;So=u:::th::.. :.338-8::::::5O~1;.. ___ I .. rtilication In 'our days Itwo

w .. kend.) . 886-2946.


TYPING Ind WORD PROCESSI".O "Your Personal AIIlstant"

M"IL BOXES, ETC. US" 35"2113


Quality work with laser printing fo, stud.nt papers, resumes, manuscriptS, buslneSl lenera, envelopes, brochures, newsletters. Rush Jobs . Ne.r Law School and hosplt.1.

354-.67 •.

PROFUSIONAL RESULTS IlAACY EM·l weight machln • . Complete with butterfly station. :lf51.-g72, .Mer 6pm.

ACTUARIAL EXAMS • Ofl..ll0, "ceurat., I,.t Ind rea.on.ble GRE, GMAT word proce .. lng. P.par., Ihesls,

quantlta,ive! analytical review. letters, resum", manuscripts. 339.()506 Leg.1 "porlenc • . TrlCY 351-8992.

RECORDS ----TUT= O:..:R:::,::NG:..----I PHYL'S TYPiNO

22M:t 416 M.th.matlcs 15 yo.,.' .xperience. CAIN PAID 'or qu.lity used rock, 225 :2·153 51aUs,Ics IBM Correcting SelectriC

· }aU Ind blues albums, cassettes and CD·s. La'ge quantltl .. wanled; w,II'r ... 1 if necessary. RECORD COLLECTOR, 0 112 South Unn. 337.5Q2Q.

229:05-SO Physlcl TYPlwr~.r. 338-8996.

4:l)S.14 Chemlslry PROI'1!SSIONAL and reaaonable ____ ....::339-0:::..::;506::.: _____ 1 word proceSSing. Laser

WE BUY, sell, trade: albunl., t.pos, CO's, Instruments. The Storm

j Collar, 521 Washington . Appoin'ment, 35+'1'18. SurpriH

~ lOmobody.



1851 lower Muscatine Ad. 3J8..45OO

GUITAA FOUNDATION has premium quality

Guillr, Bau, BlnJo, Violin and Mlndolln Strings, Cable .. Tuners,

Stands, Pickups. etc. al everyday low prices.

e.pen repairs and setups. Six styles of Instruction .

N.w and used instruments,

514 Fairchild 35H'932

PtAyy plano with 24 music rolts, "- mu.lc and plano books. Now

, acoustic guitar. played only twice. 338-9'41.

IIAT14 Tulor To The Reseuoll

Mark Jones

TUTORINO: 31:1 Psychology 301:1 Sociology

29;SO Aslronomy 28:38 Logic


TUTORING: 6E:1-2 Economics 8A:1~2 Account ing

22M:17 Ou.n, I 225 :08 Ouanlll


ORE Uath R.vlew

Five 2·hou, .... Ion. 'or $50. Beginning April 9. Call Mark Jane.


TUTORINO compul.r cl ..... , Including : 61<:70, 22C:001, 22C:007, 22C:0Q9, 22C:Ot6, 22C:017, call Dean, 33&-1879.

ENTERTAINMENT YAMAHA YAS-52. Allo 18xophon • . Good condition. $750. 35 .. 9396,

."'''6pm. :::::..::!::::~--------IMUSIC SERVICES Pror .. sion.1 I'UVEY Black Widow TNT 130 mobil. OJ.' .. Sound , lighting, Imp. Polvey Foundallon b... lpeelal eHaclS. 1-801).373-'051 . gullir with hardshell case. Gill

clp.bUiti", Joan, 33&-7381.



329 E. Court

e.~rt rHume preparation.

Enlry· 1 ..... 1 through executive.

Updalos by FAX

354 ·7 122


MAIL BOXES, ETC . USA 221 ElSt Market


WHY".OT Tak.

Tima Over

Spring Break

And Let Us

Construct Your Resume?


3 5 •• 8 5 2 3

33H293. ;:P;.A;.;. ;;:PR~O;S;;:. p;;. •• rt.y.m.u.s.lc. a.n.d.lIg_hl."'· 1 WORD

YAIIAIIII CP-a<) eleclrlc gr.nd Ed, 351-5639.

ptI_. 110_. Good_CO_ndlt_ion_. pr_lce---l MOVING PROCESSING negotilble. CIII 35+ t894.

''''DOLl!" YOUR BIKE IN THE -----------flAlLY IOWAN. I WILL MOVE YOU COMPANY -------___ -1 Help moving .nd tho truck. $301

lood. Two movers, 5551 load. Two COMPUTER loodl 'or It 00. Oll.rlng load'ng 0' ____________ 1 your '""t.I,rucks.

John Brono, 683-2703 , GUAmD SpreadSheet program

"', IBM. Br.nd now. Pickage IIAN • TRUCK, S3OIloed. _r opened: 550. C.II 354.5872, Dlst.nce rote quoled! Call D •• id a' :: ... :::;.r 5::. _________

1 337-4733.

Z!HITH 266 dlSktop wllh .492 ONE·LOAD IIOVE: PrOViding FTM .nd Alps 1000 printor, aplcloUI truck Ir.m!>" equ ipped) complete with mouse, Microsoft plus mlnpower. From 525. Wildows, Word & E.cel· All now. ,:;35;,.1;.;.594;;,;3;::. _______ _

unoptnad 123001 OBO. Also Zenith III Laplop with two 3.5" lIoppy. STORAGE $750. Call Ken, 354·7288.


S1.rts II S15 Sil" up to 10.20 .100 •• Iilable

338-8' 55,337·5544

STORAGE·STORAGE =:'::':~ ________ I Minl·w.rohou .. unlls from 5'xl0'.

lJ.StoI&-A Il . 0111 337·3506.

IIAD210a power .mp. Seven _,hI old, S220. Boslon Acoullica BA·'OO Loudapo.k.rs,

TYPING I20OI p.lr. C.",.r C-I Pr&-Ilmp, TYPING Ind word pro .... ing, 1350, a monthl old. Da.id, .'porlanced, "P" Ind MLA, ;338-::::;,:7,:,97:,:6:;,.. _______ .1 gua,.,ttld _dllnes, rush loba

posalblo. " .15 par page a .. reg • . Shirley

351.2557 10.m- 8pm

TYPING: E.pe,~ced, accuFlle, 'ut. Re_n.blo r.'"1 CIII Marl_, 337·9339.


MACINTOSH d .. klop publish,ng. Professional rnultl , reasonable rat ... GlraHlcs, 35HI035.

COMPUTERDESK Pro'esslonal services. Can for all your student or business word processing nold • . 338-2427.



329 E. Court

Sama Day Service

'F,.. Pa rking 'Applicationsi Forms '''PAl Leg.V Medl .. 1 'Soll Sorve Machin.s




FAIT, proIHSlonal quality word procOlllng, bookk .. plng and secreta,lal HNlce • . We sp.clalize In studont papors. lh .... , publlc.tions, chackbook bal.ncing Ind monlhly bookkllping 'or busin ...... Localed In Grlnny's. 527 S. Gilbert be_n lhe Vine and Fitzpatrick'i. 30 years Ixperience. Master card and VIM "copIed. 35'-8328.


auailly work wllh I_r printing 'or student pipers. resumes. mlnulCriptl, bUlln ... lett.,s. "'~Opel, brochures, newsHtMe". Rush jobl. N.ar Law School .nd hospital.


, Mall or bring to TIle o.tIy ... .,. Communlcallons Canter Room 2Ot . Oeadllne 'or lUt>minlng ijems 10 the ' Today· column II 3 p.m. two days boIora Ih. !MInt. Itama may be edrted 'or leng1h, and In general

• WIll not be publlthed mono lhon onoe, Notice 01 ..."t. lor which sdmlsolon I. charged will not be ' 1COIpIad. Notloo 0' po.tlCal _ta will not be ecceptod, e.~ meeting announcementa 01 recognlted : _, group .. P ..... print

LDSTI Female Viliia hun ling dog. Brownllh·red, medium to Ilrge lizo. Rlllmbl .. a greyhound. Re.pond.,o "Ginger.· SIOO r.ward. Pl ...... 11351-3173.

TICKETS WE NEED Iowa baskoiballlickols Season or single games. 351·2128

ROUND Irlp. New York . March 20-25. S140. 35t·6846, 337·9804, Walter.

IIUST ..,111 Spring Break tlck.,IO Calilornla 52751 or best offer Call 339-1500.

SPOkANE. Two round trip air March 13·22. Cheap I 351-4662.

OPPORTlJNrrY! Iceland.lr tlckel· New York- Luxembourg due March t 5. 3S4-3e60.

TWO ROUNDTRIP tickets. Cedar Aaplds~ Phoenix. M.rch 17· March 25. $275 .ach 338-8850.

SPRING BREAK fUN IIUST SELL: P.dro trip Ihrough University Tra •• 1 $1751 OBO Call Laurl •. 351·7318 or FrankJe 337·9460


THE SHIATSU CLINIC Acupressure for therapeutic natural pain and stress reli.f. By appointment.

Tu.sd.y· Salurday 11-7 338·4300

GET HEAL THV for Sprlngl Shalla Reynolds ..... M.T A. Certllied Massage Therapist , 7tO Soulh Dubuqu • . 626·2158


Therapeutic massage By appolnlm.nl.





Wo pay cash. $10 to $100. OESPERASTEJIf hMust SU ... b}C·t for 'I!MALI! nonlmok.r. Own room in summer. . 0 nson. f'IoI • water two bedroom apartment.

,:;338-;;;.:;25:;2;::3 _________ 1

paid, I.undry, D/W, elc Cheap, will COr.,.IlIe, on busllne, $197.50

AUTO FOREIGN lalkl Pl .... helpll Mindy, Sandy, monlh plul 112 ullllll ... A •• ilabl. ~o::.r!:L~.u~r!a:... 339-0~~I~90::::... _____ l lmmedial.ly COIl3S4 .. 63S a~.r .. ARCH 'rHo Two bedroom. Fill 8pm

------------1 op,lon AlC, WID, parking, close 10 GRADI PROF. MIF nonlmoker.

WHITE DOG busll.,.. On Westwlnda Ori". Call Furnished, fireplece , busllne. ~35~I::-8~09~I"" . .:Ie::a::: •• ::...:.:m:: .. ~sa~g~.~ ___ 1 Muscotln.l\ .. nu. No pats. $2251 PENT ... CREST. Thr .. bedroom. monlh plus UIIII, I ... 338·3071 .

...-anJAP_ air, balcony. 339·.195. OWN 110011 In larg. 3 bedroom &lIN - _..... :::::..:::::::::::!::..::=:.:..::::::.----I.p.r,men" wash.rl dryer. S'60. No

.. _ .. _ TWO II!DROOM sub l.,. Clo... amoke,. or lOll'. need c.1I1 t' ___ ... .... Furnished HIW paid . Call 337-667".

~ =- ~ = =.:::.e=.:n.:ln::;g!!:.::. . .::3S4::=·::88:'.1:..:7.:.. =13:::60~· ___ 1 OWN BEDROOM In ,wo bedroom tt# ....... ... .... FEMALE(S) : Own room. Share on Emlrlld Street. Pleasan,

lonly unlll July 31) wllh IWO girl.. n.lghborhood. $'82.SO. 354-9588. Wt ~~ irI Sp.clous two-bedroom apartment

{orten Ul1'fPI*. Near campus. HfW paid . AlC. WID. FEMALE nonsmoker. Sharp two »1.,.,. Free parking . Fall option. Call bedroom apartment. Own room,

::33::;7,-.9::;7;.:5::9:... _________ 1 bus, I.undry. $200, hall Ulilltlos. 4U ........ - 35+'1789.

, __ ..;;M,;;<IS;;;;;terc;;.;,;lII';;;diV;.;,,;;tSa ___ ' 1 BUII .. ER sublet. F.II option. One

IUS VOLVO 244DL, .... II.nt condl,lon : 1979 Merceda. 3000, lOAded. White Dog Garage. 337·5263.

BUY It. Porsche for spring break. '83 944 Porsche. cobalt blua, new tlr .. , 521<. P_t condition.· 510,7SO. 515-423-M58. 515-423-8226.

1888 PRELUDE Hand • . $11 ,5001 perfect, low miles, ex"as. 338.()947, 351-3395.


has moved to 1949 Waterfront Orlve.

35.· 7130


604 MAIDEN LANE 338·3554

Rep.lr specl.II.,. SWedish. German, Japanese. italian.

FREE Pre sp"ng break cheCk ups.


By appointment.


bedroom. Close walk 10 campus. ROO .... ATE wanted to take over ~C:;a:::I1..:33::::..7-8::::.2O:::5::'· _______ 1 h.IlIe .... Own bedroom!

RALSTON CREEK bathroom. S2751 monlh, Two bedroom with fall option. negotiable. 337-3948. R.nt nego,lable. Call Brian or Don. MALlEI FEMALE needed lor ::33:.7,-·9:.1,-0:.:.:..f. _________ 1 summer: own room In two

FALL option. One bedroom. AlC Quiet. Close to Law, Hospitals. Available oarly Mey. $3051 mon'h.

bedroom. tuny furnished ap,rtrnent. Near Pent8crest 3~HQ46. _

337·5906. 1/2 PRICE March i Own room. HIW SUMMER sublease. One bedroom. paid. Near Arena. Great roommlte Cia •• to Pentacre". Call 35',3252. R.n, negotl.bl • . 354-7374 ASAP. Anelle or Jackie, or 338-8222. FEMALE. Own room. March free'

STARTIHG lIS' half 0' May. Two bedroom apartment. Two vacancies. Mova In with a friend' Lots of big Windows. Hardwood 1100,.; very clean. Rent negotiable F.II opllon. C.II Mary, 338-0516.

H/W. CIoII. $205 plus utili tie .. 35 .... 762

ACROSS 'rom Iho Ihoater building. F.mll • . S'75 plu. ullllti ... Complately 'urnlshed. On Cambu. lin. Call 338-7132, a~or IOpm

SUMMER sublease lOt one preferred. bedroom apartment. Rent Is F! ... l.E to sha,. bedroom In two negotiable. Call 337·6169. after bedroom apartment . "13 S. Spm. Johnson March rent frae. HIW =:.:::.----------1 paid. Ce ll 338·2958 or 339.()276. SUMMER sublet. Two bedroom. HIW p.ld A/C, dishwasher, SUIIMER sUblot. One or IwO offslreet parking. Ope" May 6. 'amales . OM bedroom of two Ma~ 337 .... 67 'r", Fall option . Pool, HlWl cenlral :::.:-.:..::::..--------1 .Ir p.ld . 354-2943. "TWO BEDROOM HIW p.IO . DIW, NC , microwave. laundry and CHRISTIAN SIOks responslbl. parking. Within walking distance ma'e to ahara apartment on We.t 10 campul. Call 354-8897. lida. "50 plu. u,IIIt, .. ~9583, ~=:.:~~~~~~ _____ 1=33~$-8~1~72~. ____________ ___

SUIIMER .ubl ...... On. bedroom. ONE IILOCIC 'rom campusl Close to Pentacresl. Call 351-3252 AVIUable now. Gr.at roommate. Janelll or Jackie, Or 338-8222. 0"1 room In gro.t old hou ... C.II

LUXURY "'partment. Furnish.d. Pup, 354-4885. Two bedroom. Close. Fenced NEW ADS START AT THE

QUia remale nonsmoker. Newer hou .. , 907 Maggord Str .. t. $1751 monlh Includ •• utilities, WID. 35+5776.

IMII!DlATe .... Ing. Lo"'ed on. block from campus, includes ,efrlgeretor Ind microwave. Share balh . S.851 .11 utilltie. paio . Call 35t·1394.


MALE. Oulel hou ... Con.enlent. excellent utllllies. $225 March 16. 339-12301.

CLOSf to campus: room for women . Prlvlte kltch,n. share bath. Availablt NOW. No Pets. no .llorbed. S185/ monlh. 338-31110.

CATCH This' Room downlown, n,wly r.modehtd hou ... NOW. 338-4774.

IMIIEDIATE pas .... lon. Close In, two loom studio. Share bath and kitchen. 337·5180

ONE LAROE 'urnlShad Oedroom In house. $1251 080, plus utilities. Free offslreet park1ng. Mala(_) pro'.rred. 337·9655.


Van Buren Village

Lassing for fall . Two bedroom $540 p1U8

electrlo; three bedroom 5620 plul gas and

electric; th rae bedroom $645 plus electric. Laundries, oflatreet parki ng,

tree cable. 351-0322

Mon.Frl. 10.4 Offtce 814 S. Johnlon

p.rklng. Uli1itie' paid NC. WID BOTTOM OF THE COLUMN Naar E.gle Food • . Roommal.. TWO BEDROOM Eastsld • . AlC,

SUIIMEA sublet. Furl.hed on. notded. Brian. 354'()770. Manager, bu.llno, parking. no paIS. Include. bedroom. NC. HIW paid. Oils" .. , 337.9932. h.a, Ind w."r. $385. 35'.2415. parking . $295 plus electric. On HElPIl We need a. roommate. busllne. Coralville. 351-6901 . ____________ 1 Female. Own foom In three SHORT term leases avsilabla.

bedroom, Ralaton Creek Summer Eltlciency apar1ment. 354-0611. LARO! one bedroom. Clean, SU .... !!R sublease. Spacious one only. $1751 will talk Lynn:

____________ I furni shed, HIW. Parking. ClOse to bedroom Pentacrest apar1ment. 353--3513, or Laura: 339--0190. TWO BfDROOM Coralville campul. 339..0509. Half block from Main Library . apartment. laundry. On bustlne,

HAWKEYE CHIROPRACTIC 23 S. Dubuque . Bahlnd b.rber Shop. M·Sat. 9 10 6. Slud.nl Rat. $12. No appolnlment necessary. 354.()987.

Balcony, parking, HIW paid, AlC, FAlL, .umm.r option. Two plr1clng. no pets. $350 Includ .. AVAILABLE April. TWO bedroom laundry facilities Call 351-3134. ~rooml. $175 plus eleclricity. water. 351-2415. (one huge), 'hr .. parson O"a",,' parking. AlC, Dtw. .partment. $4951 month. 351·5582. SPACIOUS thr .. bedroom Non.mokor. 35t . 1422. WESTSIDE two bedroom. Walking

apartment. Fall option. AlC, Ir.. dislance from hospl'al. Ale, TWO ROOMS in spacious three parking, dishwasher $1301 month. AYAILABle. now! Female, own d~hwash.r, parking. Available bedroom. $1811 month, May free . leave me5S11ge. 337.3606. room In two t»droom OR antire now. 351-8037. ~

SU .. NY two bedroom hoUM. E~c"l.nt location. 1450 per month. Availlble ... ey. 351-4331.

TMRel bedroom • . W .. her " d,.,.., $1001 month plua ullI11le • . 721 Jeff.r~n St. 3380-1823.

DOWNTOWN hou .. , alx bedtOoms, three bath • . Subt .... ImmedI1 11er· 338--ot774.

LAROI! four bedrooms. S . LUCN, S. Johneon. Summer with '.11 option. DepoSit. leaH, no PIta, microwave. $790-1990. After 7:30pm cell 354-2221 .

SPACIOUS two bedroom hou ... S400I month utilitle. pakt. F.II optIon. Renting April 1. Two "'locks from downtown. 337-62-'8.

HO.USING WAITED HE~I Two prof_lonall with dog looking to rlnt flrml hou .. n .. rl In tow. City 'or one yoor, poaoIbly longer, Itartlng June( July. R.f.,.ne" IY.llabie. Call 207·76' . 2\)48, Ie.ve phone number.

WANTeD 10 rent on April 1 or laler: Nice two bedroom hOUN, qu .. ,locotlon, garage. 354-3754.

SUIIMER houllng _ for visit· Ing 'acuity coupl. with 1. year old child. CIII331H137V or 336-01143.

ORADUATE student. ... k larO. hou .. , Iny condition. For 101"10 term le .. e. 351 .... 497.

FOUR p,ol.salon" student. wilh dog looking to rent nice 3-5 bedroom house atlrtlng August Call 353-6041, t.lve nlm. and number.

FOA FAL.L. H bedroom hou .. , ciON 10 cempul. 339-0t 10. HOUSE wlntad. Five bedroom on the W.,t,ide For long term I •••. P ..... call 351·5208 or 353-3358.

CONDOMINIUM FOR SALE SPACtOUS quiet. luxury condos you Cln Ittord. One, two Or thr .. bedrooms with all amen it"'. Small downpayment; for IIfltlme MCU,ity,

O.kwood Villego BetWHn Target and K-Mart

702 211t AVI. Piece Corllville 354-3412

81!NTON Minor. two bedroom condo. close to hospital, and Welt campus. Pa~ments less than rent . "11 applllnc", wlshlrl dryer, AIC, microwave. 351..()585.

DELUXE two I)«Irooml, two balM, laundry, socurllY. parking, adlacenl hospital. $65,000. ~9306, 337-8633

HOUSE FOR SALE IOWA CITY YOGA CENTER 15th Year# EJlperienced Instruction

Classes starti ng NOW. For info, Barbara Welch Bredef


Fall 0pllon. 351~938. ===-=::.:~::..:::.:..=:::.---Ilpartment for subl ... Very niCI. SUBLET one bedroom In thrH Rent negotiable. 33&-995-4. Cl~AN two bedroom. Parking. Fall ------------

SUMIIER subltt. Fell option II you bedroom apartment. M.rch vOP!::':::lo~n::. . .::35::1::·~384~9o:..; ______ 1 WHY PAY ron,? 1100/ monlll buys tall nowl Very large two bedroom. through July. March lree. South MALE or 'email. Own bedroom - your own hoUM. 30 mlnut" trom .N .:.:C",.:.HIW:..:..:...!p:.:.'-ld:.: . .:.33c::.:.7-8.:.:.54.:;2:..... ___

1 Dodge locallon . 354-.776. and belhroom. Noar campus. S225 STUD'O Ipartmenl in older homo. "nlva.llty. e ... nlngo. ".2916.

- ptus half utilities. 351.&509. Five ~ocks from campus. FE .. ALES. Two bedrooms in large VERY cIOM. Very nice. Three Availible Immedlatleyl lall option. MOBILE HOME Ihree bedroom. Close to campus bedroom apartment one block F!MALI!. $140. Nice two bedroom $3eO wilh HIW paid . laundry on

and downtown. Nonsmoking . from Van Allen. AlC. H/W paid, apartment. Close, furn iShed, ;..pr;.:.:!:m:;I":.:;;S;:. ",-d::;::Noc.;::. ;:20::;.,-K_oyt_l_o_n_o_'1 FQR SALE ACUPUNCTU"I! :

For Weight, Smoking Stress

PROBLEMS Furnished . H.at! W.,er paid. NC. oH.'rtt' parking. 337.7893. !::pa:::r.:k;::ln:!!g:... ::'.:;u"nd::ry:!:..:. 338=:.:-6::6::3::2.~ __ 1 Propartl ... 338-8288. tree parking, Call Mary' Tdna : 338-4332. Rent n~Qt,able. MAY FA!!". B.autifullv spacious MARCH fr ... Close. One room in ONE AND two bedroom ::':':"':;::':;:";':;;;;;;";';':='::'::;';'::~--I 2BR. CIII now I 354-3497. IWo bedroom. $2051 monlh. Iparlmanl. 1 •• Ulble. S185· S285. OUAUTYI Lowwl prk::ftl

New ·80, '6 wid. , 3 BR, $15.887 FrH delivery. _t up,

LUXURY lurnished two bedroom. Parking. 35' ·7724. Uni •• rslty F.mlly Hou.lng. For Close, parking, $127 .50 8ach lor FALL option. One bedroom, thr.. FEMALE. OWn room in th,. student 'amilies only. 335-9199.

23rd Year

four poopl • . 337·9932. block. 10 Ponlacrosl. H/W poid. ::::::..!::.:::!::::..:::.:...::::::::... ____ I parking availablt. $32Or' bedroom. Near campus. HIW paid . M1F. Nonsmoker. Own room In twe THRE! bedroom apartment. negotiable. 351·3252 or 338-6283. $182.501 month plus ulilit ies. bedroom condo. Available through

and bank financing. Horkheim.r Ent.rpn ... InC.

1-800-632·5985 Hazelton. towa BICYCLE S. Van 8uren. Summer With fall 338-9580, ~2649. Juty. 25 lincoln Av.. 338-0614.

option Ale, ff .. H/W, free offstr .. t :'o·::R SUbI8pta~-3 f.,;,:~e~n th DIESPIERATI!! Nonsmoking fllf'l8le. MARCH IfM Main lloor of house.


parking . $6001 month. Call Van Bu::~'"c~an,~,: parking~ Sha'e two bedroom with two 1. 2. or preferably three people. ::354:..:..·:.:75:.:9:.:1.:.. _________ 1 Augus, 'rlt. HIW paid. 3SoI.2797. roomm., ... S'60 p'ulllaclriC. Will WID, 0111"", parking, clo .. ln.

'13. 14170. ThrH bedrooms. 1 112 beths, deck, fr idge, Itove. patio. nice p.rk w ith pool. Phone 354-2868. ta lk. Close to Currier. summer $190 each PlYS .vltythlng Barry LAROI!, Iwo bedroom. Close to

• N'I . 10-Ipeed bicycle. S70. Tom sororlti.sf bUlllne. 354·3078. MAY SUIILEAS!. 1.531 monlh, only. Ha •• dog. 33g.o740. or Tony, 3J8..441 • . al337-3775 .lter 5 :30pm.

AUTO DOMESTIC SPACIOUS 'wo bedrooms In hou". Clo .. , WID, lall opllon, gas grill . 35+5852.

SUMMI!R .ubl .... wllh 'all option VAN lEI! AUTO gu.ranteed 'hrough March 2.

We buyl sell. Comp.r.1 Sa.. Thr .. bedroom, NC, HIW palO. hundreds! Specializing In parking tree, 337·5461

$500-$2500 cara. 83t Soulh I .... ACULATE , spacIous two Dubuque. 338-34301. bedroom. AlC, dishwasher. 1110 OMC Jlmm'f. Sal.s Demol laundry. Close. Parking. 354-0055. Dlgllal r .. dout dashbo.rd. Only No RII·R.1. 750 mil ... 5.000 reb.t. Will t.k. 'r.de-lna. 337.S018. SUIIIIE.R .ublel/flll option. MlY

"egoU.ble rent. Own huge room. cable .. washer & dryer. own balhroom, prl.acy. 338-4217.

IN A THREE bedroom. AlC, OIW, laundry, parking. May 'r ... Gre.t roommates, 337.7635.

LARGE one bedroom. Close In. pool. H/W, A/C paid. " •• lIlble May 1. 351·5246.

TWO IIEDRooM a •• II.ble May • 5. Corpoled, A/C, laundry, parking, dishwash.r, H/W po/d. 337-8385.



01 Classified Ad Blank Write ad below using one word per blank

2 6 ____ _

3 7 ____ _



12 rent 'r ... Cia .. in. A/C, DIW,

WANT TO buy wrecked or mlcrowlve, laundry, HJW paid.

TWO BeDROOM. August Iree. HIW p.ld. A/C, DIW. parking, 351·7628. 13




15 16

20 unwanted car. and trucks. ToU Very clean. must lee. Great 'r .. 828-4971. roommal ... 354·2327.

1140 OLDSMOBILE. Show LAROE two bedroom. wa .. rbad.

GRlAY location. Cheap rent. Two bedroom apenment with fall option. AJC, mic rowave, H!\V paid . 338-2206. condition , S5400: 1952 Buick, allowed. A/C, DIW, ollllree\

tro phy 'Winner, $5600; 1957 parking. laundry. nice location. LARO! thr" bedroom summer Cadillac, $3200. Photoa a.allabl., 338·5752 or 35'4141. s ubl ••• o. Penlacro.\. AlC, W.I.rl by own.r, prlC" n.gotl.bl.. 3 TO • bedroom hOUII, large ga. paid, I.undry, dishwasher. ;Cada::.:::::;r...:.:R::ap!::l:::d~.,~3:.;t;:9-.:.38:::::5-4..:.:.78::;9::· __ 1 kitchen, WID. May 1.,. Fall option. RanI negotlablel 354-89010 or 1N& PONTIAC Gr.nd Am. 2-<1oor, 354.2500 :::3S3-05:::::::::.:.:'8~. _______ _

oxcollen, condition. 5-lpMrj. AlC, ONE IIEDROOM ln 'wo bedroom SUMMER ouble .... CINn 2BR, "WFM COSSIU • . MUll _, .p.rtment. Cloll to .. mpus. M.y h .. t! wal.r paid, balcony, AlC. Call .:.33:...7_ .. .;.7:;.88:.:. ________

1 ;.'r:;. .. ::.;.:;.33:...7_.3O:.;...72:... _______

1 :.35:.;1...:-858=7:.:.. ______ _

CAIIH TODAY I Soli your forolgn or TWO BEDROOM HIW paid. NC. CLIFFS· Next to Mayflower. Large, domestic aUlo 'UI and easy. AlC, own room. Entlr. summer. Wlltwood Molars, 354-«45. R.nt negotiable. L .... m .... g.. $375. 35'-3197. 337·98301, =::.:::..:=:::..::.:..:... ____ _ 1172 CADILLAC Sodan daVIII.. :::.c.:::;:.;~----'----· ,IUIIIII!" oublet. NC, WID, luxury ride, r.di .... AlC, OREAT toc.'ion. On cambus Un.. microwave. furnished, oftltreet dapendablo, good wlnl.r . ,arl.r NtId two lom.lo('l hi one parking . Three bedroom. G ... t $895 338-3935 Oedroom ollwo. AlC, ollstr,,' loeltlon. 33&-1234, Ir" keg. .. parking, I.undry. Close 10 Nursing,

lNT WHIT! CovII"r, Crul ... till, Arts. Rent negot i.blo. 338-80171 IUMME" l ublell 'all option. Two lunroof. StIOOO. Roblfl , 335-11188, SUB 0 bedroom , .11 u,lIhl .. pold. CIOII dlYS: 338-1421, _nlng.. LET. Two bodrooml. 1011 to In. 33.1222.

campUI, AlC. HIW p.ld, Ilundry. ::::..:::::...:.:='--------PIlING CLEANING? IILL Oll·"r'" porklng, $4SOI month. ONI! MDRDOM ap.rlment. F.II THOSE UNWANTED rrEIII WITH M.y 'r ... 814 E. JoH ... on. COli option. Ul ilitios paid. S2001 monlh. AN AD IN T141 DI CLAIIIFlEDS, 354-8785 .Itor 7pm. Nogotllblt. 337-1622,

17 18 19 ---..:~,....,...._

21 22 23 - -_-'-_ 24

Print name, address & phone number below. Name Phone

Addl'88S City

No. Days Heading Zip

To figure coat multiply the number of words (including address ancllor phone number) times the appropriate rate given below. Cost equals (number of words) x (rate per ~ord). Minimum ad is 10 words. No refund .. Deadline II 11 am previoul working dlY.

1· 3 days ., ... ......... 61e/word(56,10min,) 4· 6 days .............. 67e/word($8.70mln.)

Send completed ad blank with check or money order, or stop by our office:

6 · 10 days "., .. , ..... 86CIword (SS.60 min,) 30days ... ........... 1.79/word(SI7.90min.)

The Daly Iowan 111 Communlcatlonl Canter comer of College ... adllOl1

lowl City 52242 33I-5T14


81 The Dally Iowan - Monday. March 12.1990

beel GII'CIen '11. A IIrgt IStOI1mInt or I)OCIUIIr f'IoMrI.ncI wvetalllll.



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